University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 414

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1932 volume:

1 L r ' lif 1 w F LIBRIS |! = ' %SSv .-•;f i ' - 4 - s 9 6 COLOKADAN 1932 ▼ ' (jopijright 1932 James Cottrell Gaihr Donald Hays ioiisinesi COLOHADAN PUBLISHED } Y THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UK ' lVEf SlTY OF COLOPxADO 1Q32 t;: T IV I P LI T E rc) nio- Ewiio u.wE expended I HEIR TIME AND EFFORT. AND SHARED THEIR GOOD FORTUNE ro MAKE THE INI ERSITV OF (. OI.ORADO CAMKS BEALTIFLL. HIE LOLORADAN OF 19J2 RE- SPECTFLI.I.V PAV.S TRIBUTE MARINUS GILBERT SMITH GEORGE ASA ANDREWS ANTHONY ARNETT CHARLES BUCKINGHAM MRS. VERNER Z. REED MRS. ELLA STRONG DENISON SI.MON GUGGENHELM ANDREW j. MACKY WIMIELD SCOl r STRATTON WILLIAM DUANE GENERAL EDUCATION BOARD C. HENRY SMITH AND -MAN ' i Orlll-.RS wmm - ' [CV. FOREWORD q IX THE BOOKS OF HISTORY THE YEAR 1876 HOLDS AX EVEXT OF DEEPEST SIGXIFICAXCE TO ALL LOYAL COLORADAXS " THE FOUNDIXG OF THE UXIVERSITY OF COLORADO. EACH SLCCHFD- ING YEAR HAS SEEX THE CAMPLS GROW IX FULFILLMEXT OF THE ASPIRATIOXS OF THE PIOXEER EDUCATORS WHO FIRST COX- CEIVED ITS FCTURE POSSIBILI- TIES, UNTIL TODAY IIIE DREAMS OF YESTERDAY ARE REALIZED FAR BEYOXD THE FONDEST HOPES. q TO PORTRAY THE BEAUTIFUL UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO CAM- PUS IN THE COLORADAN OF 1932 HAS BEEN OUR DESIRE, LEAVING THE FUTURE TO WHOM IT RIGHT- LY BELONGS. MAY TOMORROW FURTHER EXH. XCE THE DREAMS OF THOSE WHO HAVE BUILDED THE PRESEXT :J I ■ miK CONTENTS CAA PUS COLORADO EXECUTIVE CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ORGAiSflZATIONS ., . ' .r r. .: j.r. y C y PUS 5 £ O i , A D O I " ACTION ' COLORADO WCWVLN III I II ACTION PACE 9 Long shelves of dusty books wherein there dwell The hearts and master minds of vanished ages; Rows, too, of tables shining in the sun; And smiling talk above the upturned pages . . . .Against the ivhitened screen of winter .. e Proud Miic y lifts her head in majesty, The ruler of the campus, dignified And conscious of her proud nobility " ' y ' ' :, ' ti » f I ' A(;e 10 . 77 1? rozv of poplars that so lo7ig had stood Beside the lake in proud tranquility Have passed away, been felled, and live for us. But in such pictures and our meynory .... ' ' .In verdant Spring, or snowy winter months Or in the speeding days of crimson Fall, We see this building clothed in Beauty ' s cloa ( ; And Wisdom dwells within the granite hall. . . " ..« I I PACE 12 . In quest of beauty, seeking loveliness. If r rrach the Bridge, and standing there we see The quiet waters that reflect the clouds Above the trees and blue infinity . . . . " .The entrance to a world of gypsy life W itre one must throw his college self till uy And study how to best interpret life As lived by some one Person in the play. . . " PAGE H %v " --. ' ■ V Four flying years so full of varied life, Delightfully complex in simple ways, Have ended in the slow Commencement March, The consumating thrill of college days . . . . " " . . .An ancient tower, patient oj the years That pass in croivded sequence year on year, Epitomizes Colorado U . To half a century oj classes here. . . " PACE 16 Wearing their new uniforms for the first time, the band forms a " C. U. " in the rain at the first home football game with Mines. Before entering the " institution, " we are photographed — num- ber and everything! Paul Sawyer and Max- ine Hartner were clos- er together than this just before he left with the football team for the game with Ore- gon State. Fred Cooper, former President of the A. S. U. C. calls England his home. Bill Graham and foe Lanphier. Student Marshal, pepped things up in time to give the team a good send-off. Slick Haley has distin- guished himself in ath- letics and will be grad- uated this year. The freshman mixer was the first dance of the year in the new M. S. U. B. ballroom. Marion Peterson, well- known Society Editor of the SILVER AND GOLD. Senior. Eric Sundquist. Lamb- da Chi. and well-known Bus. Ad. student. Coach Witham accepts a " C " blanket on be- half of the team at Pendleton. Oregon. Janet Knox. Teets ' ■C- girl. Ernie Collins. Swim- ming Coach, looks on while the Betas ac- cept the challenge of the Phi Delts to join in their annual egg- throwing contest, (right). Coach Tom Kassis ac- quires a new mascot for C. U. in the form of a prize Pendleton rooster. Boh Camzey. campus cports authority, made the sport page of the SILVER AND GOLD exceptionally interest- ing with his timely articles. The photographer al- most had to walk home from Oregon when the train started while he was taking this picture. The Chi Psis put the moat to good advan- tage. ,f. ' This picture of the Rhythm Circus chorus was taken exclusively for the COLORADAN. Ruth Knight, promi- nent in women ' s ath- letics. Alpha Phi sen- ior, and the Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. Virginia Mackintosh and Lucille Mersereau give a dude dance at the Rhythm Circus. Redhead and Pi Kap — Glynn Shire. Senior Bizad. Bill Railey will he lost to the football team as a guard next year. Ruth Crissman lists many honoraries among her activities as well as a nice big smile. Hugh Barnes, well- liked accounting maj- or. Alpha Sigma Phi. Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, and B. B. A., we hope! The Collisson sisters, Betty and Sadie, in spite of the depression, " horned in with plen- ty " of songs at the Rhythm Circus. C. U. goes into the air to bring down a Mia- souri pass. Mary Ann Boyd. Tri- Delt. and prominent in publications, who solved the equation. HJ. A. B. ■ $4.90 $5.00. Bob Bradford puts the band through its paces before the crowd at the Missouri game. Just a couple of Kap- pas. Virginia Moore and Susan Crier trying to hide from the cam- era. Bill Thach. baseball letterman, and promi- nent Phi Psi. Bunne Faller has re- ceived many honors for her unceasing in- terest in everything in- teresting. Fletcher Birney says. " Thumbs up " before the D. U. game. The band plays " Old M i z z o u ' ' for the " Show-me " rooters. This picture was " Ap- proved by Fred Aden " , and Professor Otto Birk. X horseshoe ranchhouse camouflaged for Home- coming grads. First prize for the sororities. Ray Card, the golden voiced ex-gigolo of Delta Tau Delta. Wilson Patterson. Bi- zad rooter in Pi Epsi- lon Pi, who hangs his hat in the Alpha Sig- ma Phi house. A gate-crasher ' s view of the comely limbs of Pi Beta Phi. Rowen Ayers — Kappa Sig lover who attends classes in Guggenheim. Violet Larson, Alpha Delt, and President of W. A. A. Emma Alice Montgom- ry. popular K. K. G. Spur adds its bit to the celebration at the Homecoming bonfire. First prize honors for the best decorated fra- ternity house went to Sigma Nu. Emerson Ellett has brought many nonois home to " The Lodge. " Here ' s something the depression didn ' t hold down. am Why the Boulder court house burned down. Alice Pats, who sells refrigerators and hangs out her stock- ings for " Santa Claus. " Pauline Buckland, pop- ular Alpha Delta Pi. Daniel Boone greets the lucky maiden. Crossing the plains — 27 to 6. Baseball Captain Homer Winn. The Thetas resurrect the vintage of 1829 to stall the Homecoming parade. " Ship of State " from Alpha Chi Omega " floats " into first place in the Homecoming parade. Jack Van V a 1 k e n - burgh, prince of cheer- leaders, holds up the Sigma Nu front porch. Jack Latcham. presi- dent of the Interfra- ternity Council, in a characteristic Chi Psi pose inspects the first prize-winning Chi Psi float, (right.) The fashion editor of the SILVER AND GOLD, Helen McMe- chen in a SWANKY little black crepe. Prominent in Dramat- ics. Marjorie Wangelin is seeing " Moore " of him all the time. She is as good a singer as Wil- lard is a pitcher. Betty CoUisson, all " Fritzed up " for the Homecoming parade. A general view of Homecoming activities during the half. Smiling Spurs. Eloise Griffin and Margaret Jennings, wtio lured r ie old grads fiome. Friendly Alicia Eames. Alpfia Phi, wtio is ffte guardian spirit of Y. W. C. A. fust a couple of the " fellows " — Dean Van Ek and Dean of Men. Harry Carlson. Hooz Hoo? — Percival Willoughby. known to you as Betty Stewart. Phi Beta Kappa Har- old Hantz. who will teach us how to dance. Verbal stimulation for freshman gridders. Dick Martin, who ter- rorizes traffic in a green Ford when he ' s not managing the DODO. " Farm Relief " — at the expense of us taxpay- ers. " fust before the bottle, mother " — for every- body off to raise their spirits by a trip to Utah. Basket-s hooting " Fent " Challgren, who wears the badge of Delta Tau Delta. If only we could have stayed with ' em! — 32 to 0. Martin Berlin. Sigma Delta. Phi Too bad we couldn ' t have added a little pink in this picture to show John ' s blush. Gil- lian Morrell and John Wilson. ATO. Somebody must have lost the set out of his ring. Here are the under- takers — or are they the murderers- ' The Siamese Twins — inseparable. Scene on the campus — any day. Alice Schrepferman and Sid Pleasant. One of the Hoats Colo- rado supporters saw when they went to Utah. John McLucas. illus- trious editor of the SILVER AND COLD. Chi Psi. A well-known Alpha Phi and assistant edi- tor of the SILVER AND COLD — Helen Slatsr. Utah rooters put on a show between the halves of the Colora- do-Utah game. The Utah band anJ pep clubs in action. Karl Joehnck. editor of the ENGINEER. Sigma Nu. Michael Stahl testifies for his favorite brand of cigarettez. Who ' ll buy a balloon? Between the halves at Utah. " Dot " Hill won the prize for the most beautiful woman ' s cos- t u m e at the Ball Masque. John Carlson of Phi Gamma Delta. Bill Graham out-Gand- hied Gandhi when he lost his sheet at the Ball Masque. Helen McMechen and Joe Little were the best costumed couple. Betty Lamont. popular AOPi. Just " Bound-in g " along. Joe hangs his brush at the Sigma Nu house, but believes in doing the Pi Phis a good turn. Maybe this is a graduation exer- cise. Ed Davis parks his slide-rule at the Alpha Sig house. President of the Combined Engi- neers, but don ' t bold that against him. law- yers. A little studying is being done here. Too bad you weren ' t here the day this picture was taken, but the " notable " visiting goes on just the same. Meiton Taylor, who lunches at the Theta Xi house. Bessie Weller ' d was chosen C. U. girl at the A. W. S. banquet. One of those hard- working business men. Clifford S w e n s o n . Phi Delt. The lounges of the Memorial building have been put to good use by the students. Did you get your SS.OO worth this year? Harry Burton, campus politician and author of the new student constitution. Page Mr. King. Jack Lewis, whose only connection with the Operetta was that he helped write it. A prize-winning p I a y - wright. The temperature was slightly lower than a passing grade this day. How do you like the Delta Gamma back yard. ' Betty CoUisson was Prom Queen. Prom - goers enjoye) the sixteen piece or- chestra. Wilma Rhinehart. Vo- calist. Chi Omega. " Brand-d " . Dorr Rou- bos and Roland Swed- lund blossomed out the morning after Sumalia initiation. Willis Underwood, president of the Junior class. Kappa Sig. " Someone may mistake us for accountants an give us a job if we wear these long enough " , said John Wilson and F. M. (if you please) Pann?- baker. Peg Barnum, popular Pi Phi. The Grand March. ?0 Who ' s got another ac- tivity for these two Kappas? Popular Bet- ty Keeler and Mary Dart caught in a leis- ure moment. Nellie Grant, who is recognized as quite an actress. Gwen Winters, who as- pires to be a member of the Bar. Alpha Deh. Here is one time the Operetta chorus was all in step. Frances Benson was heard as Dot in " Being Bold-er. " This elaborate mask is the work of Cy Westeren. and was worn by Joseph Stahl. Professor Wolle and Gerald Hart, director and manager respect- ively, talk things over before the Denver per- formance. The sorority house moves to the stage. The ' ' It " girl, Marian Andrew, and the " Laz- iest Man of the Cam- pus " . Bus Loucks. were chosen by a " se- cret committee of three " to add to the lawyers ' glee. Harold Clark, editor of the DODO. Sigma Nu. Paul Gemmill. well- known debater. The Ball. Bob La Grange, sen- ior lawyer. ATO. None other than. West Keen. Incorporated. George Alexander. " The Campus Santa Claus, " according to the lawyers, and (Name sup- plied on request.) The Lawyers ' Ball committee and their ladies fair. Paper, mister. ' All about the campus scan- dal as reported by members of Tbeta Sig- ma Phi at the Women ' s League Vaudeville. These modest violets proved that clothes do not make the woman. Midge File and Ella Marie O ' Leary about ready to burst into a mammy song. Wooden soldiers on parade. Chuck Maddock has represented Colorado on many long debate tours. Harriet Menzel and Ann Woodman did a mirror dance that " re- flected " their ability. The Delta Gammas in- structed the women in the art of self-defense. ■The Bill of the Ball. " Roberta Carroll and Bill White. " Meow. " The Mortar Board cats spread some dirt. The May Fete. Dean Bushee of the School of Business Ad- ministration. When the lawyers and the engineers get to- gether. Mister Hays of the COLORADAN. Phi Delta Theta. More of the May Fete. " Swinging on the gar- den gate. " Beatrice Cruise, Tri-Delt, and Jim Cottrell, ATO and editor of the COLO- RADAN. Spring football prac- tice begins. Allen Redmond. Bizad and Phi Tau. Don ' t tell me who thi. is. (Namo supplied on second request). COLOR D0 WOMEN PAGE 35 oMay PACE 36 I vr .. I oMiss Clara ' Jan Schaack PACE 38 qMiss Q argaret ( rissmaru PAGE 40 eMiss oodmaru PACE 42 m •%i-, T it. e Colorado liOiinn made it difficult for Mc- Clelland Barclay to select the most beautijul. Top row (left to right) Cordelia Rcck Marjorie Bell Kathleen Kelly Betty Bailey Marcaket McXett Second row (left to right) Ida Marie Lorang Nellie Grant Betty Russ Marjorie Morgan Third row (left to right) M ARCARET SlHWALD .NTaky Lol ' lSE Warren !aruara Meyer Beatrice Cruise McCllllanu Barclay Mr. McClelland Barclay, famous artist and sculptor, was chosen to judge the four most representatively beautiful University of Colorado women because he is a recog- nized authority on the appreciation of modern beauty. Besides having a full length and a portrait picture of each of the twenty-one entrants, he was given their accurate measure- ments. .Ml pictures were taken by Mr. ( " harles F. Snow, Boulder photographer. MISS M. Y TONf LEON Uright. 6GVJ Inches. Wciijht. 1.34 pounds. .Vcck. l.T Inolips. RuKt, SS Inches. W ' aM. 27 Inches. liipn. .17 ' j Inches. Thiith. 17 ' v inches. fait. I ' J inches. Ankle. »% Inches. Forearm, S% Inches. Wriat, Inches. Color of Kt eti, Brown. Color of Hair. Dark Brown. MISS C.L.VR.V AN SCH. . CK Hriiilil. ti. " ) Inches. tl( ' i i(. 110 ' .J pounds. Srrk. iL ' ii inches. IIiidI. :tl Inches. M ' ai t, 25 ' v Inchi-s. Hips. ■ ' t4 Inches. Thigh, 11% inches. Cnlf. i;? Inches. Ankle, H% inches. Forearm, s-% Indies. W ' rint, 7 % Inches. Ciiliir of Ei et. Brown. f ' olor of Hair. Brown. MISS M. RG. RKT CRISS. I. N Height, «C Inches. Weight, 112 ' pounds. eek. llVj Inches. riuKl. . " iO ' i, inches. Waint. 2, " i ' -l. Ini ' hi ' s. IlipK, .3. " inches. Thigh, 17 Inches. Calf. 12 Inches. . nkle. Inches. Forearm, 8-li inches. Writii, G Inches. Color of Kget, Blue. Color of Hair, Bloiiii. MISS . NN V()()I). 1. .N Height, •;. " " , inches. Weight, ll,s% pounds. erk, 12 Inches. Itiiftt. ' .M 1 .. Inches. Waiiit, 24 •% Inches. Hips. . " 56 ' .; inches. Thigh. 18 Inches. Calf. 121»i Inches. .Iii c, n Inches. Forearm, 8% Inches. Wrist, % Inches. Color of Eyeit, Blue- green. I ' olor of Hair. Brown. PACE 45 C•) ' Clffll»T d(3ircla» - T»0 FIFTH AVENUt AT ST STREET ■ NEWVORK ■ A » «- ii. . ' H io I-iv.- t-»y — — A- ( Se -- - ' " - - 7 PAGE 46 PAGE 48 E X I-: C U Tl V E FACULTY ADAVINISTRATION STUDENT GOVEI NMENfT I !► FACULTY ADMINISTRATION p (.E 4y PRESIDENT GEORGE NORLIN Dr. George Xorlin, fur thirteen years President of I tlic University of Colorado, has attained dur- ' ing those years the sincere appreciation of all those who have come under his influence. Be- sides aiding in the growth of the student bod} ' and in a many-sided improvement of the University as a whole, he has ' been a broad-minded guide and adviser to the students, gaining their sincere respect. Dr. Norlin received his A.B. degree from Hastings College in 1893; and h ' s Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1900. From 1900 to 1902 he studied at the Sorbonne in Paris. In 1920 he attended Colorado Col- lege, then completed his work at the University of Mis- souri, where he obtained his LL.D. His teaching career began at Hastings College where he was a professor of Greek. In 1899 he came to the University of Colorado and continued teaching Greek. Since 1919 he has been President of this University. In honorary societies President Norlin is distinguish- ed. He is a member of the Carnegie P ' oundation for the advancement of teaching. He belongs to Phi Beta Kappa and to various scientific societies. As an author he is also well-known, having written Integrity in Education and otiier papers, and he is the editor and translator of the works of Isocrates. This year has brought a new and even greater honor to the President. He has been ap- pointed to the Visiting Roosevelt Professorship of Amer- ican History and Institutions at the University of Berlin by President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia Uni- versity. He is to be attached to the facult_ - in the held of Philosoph}-, and will lecture thereon the specific topic " The History of Humanism in the United States " . Dr. Norlin is to be gone one year. PAGE 50 I ' Rl-.SIDHNr NOKI.IX Public education in the United States, supported at a cost to the people which is unparalleled in any other country of the world, is the result of a long fought battle to make the education of our youth the chief business of the Nation. What has bet-n thus far accomplished is due to the powerful drive of two ideals, that of training an intelligent electorate and that of equalizing opportunity by opening all careers to all talents whether found among the rich or poor. The public support of elementary education first won the day. Then came the public support of secondary schools. And linally came the public support of state uni- versities. It should be remembered that in state universities, while considerable fees are paid by the students, about three quarters of the cost of the education of any student is paid by the people of the state at large. The University of Colorado is ever conscious of its duty to serve the State in every way possible, and especially by conducting its work in such a way and under such standards as will open to its graduates the doors of oppor- tunity in all the professions and vocations of the State and o f the Nation. GEORGE NORI.IN. PACE 51 BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents is the managing boarti of the University. The Board passes on all budgets, makes all appointments, and lays down the rules for the general conduct of the University. All fees and rcfuntls are decided on by the Board. Members of the Boaril ol Regents are elected every two years for a six-year term. They are elected by poiiular vote. Members of the Board Clifford W. Mills. Denver Mrs. Joseph CSrigsbv, Fuchio Frank H. Means, Saguache Earl W. Haskins, La Junta C. D. Bromley, Denver Officers of the Board President, George Norlix Secretary, Frank H. Wolcott Treasurer, Charles H. Cheney MEAN ' .S. MILLS GRIGSBY. H.VSKIXS. ItHOMLEY PAGE 52 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council is the executive committee of the University Senate. The Senate is made up of all mcmlx-rs on the University facultv with a standinj; of assistant professor or abo e. The Council has no [Hjwer to enact permanent legislation, but it may formulate and enforce tcmporarv regulations which arc referred to the Senate at the (irst meeting alter the date on which they were passed. It deals with major cases of discipline and has power to expel, rusticate, or suspend any student, but it does not take action without affording the student an opportunity to appear and present his case. It also deals with questions of attendance affecting more than one college or school. The Executive Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. DR. GEORGE NORLIN " . President Dean Oliver C. Lester De. n Jacob Van Ek De. n Robert L. Stearns De. n Herbert S. Evans Dean Homer C. Wasiibvrn Dean . Iilo (!. Derham Dean Frederick .-X. Bisiiee Members Dean .VIairice H. Rees De. n . rtiiir C. Cross De.an H. rry G. Carlson Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Prof. Paul M. Dean Prof. Colin B. Goodykoontz Prof. p. G. Worcester CARLSON, f.van.-;. washblrx. va.v ek. dean, bu.shee. norlin. goodykoontz, (ROSS, WORCESTER, STEARNS, BROWN. LESTER PACE S? GovhRMiK William H. Adams Tlic cultural and professional training made available to the young men and women of Colorado by the State at its University is more and more appreciated as time conclu- sively proves its tremendous advantages. Colorado is riglitfully proud of the contribution that her University is making to this interesting age, and it is a distinct privilege to greet the faculty, graduates, and students of the University of Colorado through your splen- did publication, The Coloradan. College training is no longer considered the privilege of the few. It is becoming the necessity of everyone. It makes life broader and fuller. Knowledge and the desire for knowledge is God ' s best gift to man. Many of you are wisely preparing yourselves for worthy and useful lives by building a solid foundation of intelligence and understand- ing. Yours is an e.xceptional opportunity, and I trust and believe that you are taking full advantage of its values. The faculty, graduates, and undergraduates have my kindest regards and good wishes. WILLIAM II ADAMS. PAGE 54 COJJ.lX.j; 0 AK IS A.NJ) SCIENCES DEAN JACOB VAN EK The College of Arts and Sciences has developed a curriculum and varied activities which are designed to influence as well as to train those who avail themselves of its facil- ities. It realizes that individuals should be trained for some specific life work, but it also realizes the importance of giving training for living. Therefore, in this note I desire to avail myself of an opportunity to express the hope that all the members of the College of . ' rts and Sciences will derive from their activity in this organization something more than the mastery of a technique or a knowledge of facts as they can be seen, measured, counted, tabulated, charted, or described by objective methods. The mastery of facts is important; but if the College of .■ rts and Sciences is fulfilling its purpose, then those who avail themselves of the opportunities which it offers should secure not only knowledge but also the beginnings of wisdom ; it should teach them to rely not only upon the power of memory but also upon creative faculty; it should create an attitude which places emphasis upon human values rather than upon material possessions. In short, the task which has been set for the College of . rts and Sciences is to impart to its members a measure of understanding concerning the world in which we live; to equip them with the intellectual tools which will lead to accomplishment through scholarship ; and to inculcate a point of view which will make individuals de- sirous of being influenced by those forces which guide human society to higher achievements. J.ACOn V.W KK. . RTS BUILDING PACE 55 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL liKAN O. C. LESTER The dradiuuc School is an atmosiihcrc rather than an organization. It is also the real University. Its purpose is to provide lacilities aiul gimlance t or those who have the capacity and the will to obtain a broad, deep, and accurate knowledge of some particular field of learning. It encourages those who are unwilling to accept mere opinions however plausible; whose conclusions are reached only after a first-hand examination and sifting of all the evidence for ami against an idea or a point of view. This is what is meant by " the research attitude of mind. " It is not the private property of the Graduate School but it is there very definitely encouraged, and success in its development and use largely determines the attainment and standing of the student. It to this attitude the student adds sound judgment as to what evidence is necessary and sufficient to decide a question, he is prepared to do inde- pentlenl (iroductive work in his field and to teach with the inspiration that comes from thor- ough scholarship. O. C. LESTER. H.VLE SCIENCE Hf II.DI NC. PACE S6 SCilOOLOi BL5J,NJvSSAJ3;NJIMSi J A 1 JOA DEAN K. A. BISHEE The School of Business Administration in sending its annual greetings to the readers of the Coloradan is able to report progress both in number of students and in the quality of work accomplished. Although the School has been in o[x;ration only since 1925, it has shown a steady growth during this brief period; and the o[x;ning of school year this fall actually brought an increase over last year of twenty-five percent in the student body, the one hundred mark lieing passed for the first time. Also the number of graduate students applying for advanced work is showing a de- cided gain. In 1931 the degree of Bachelor of Business . dministration was conferred upon forty graduates, the largest numlx-r of any year thus far. Increase in number of students in any school is desirable, however, only when it is an indication of better service and su[x-rior training. It is the belief of the faculty that higher stanil- ards of work are constantly Ix-ing achieved here and that students are receiving a more thorough education each vear. The ideal ot the School of Business . dministration is that the degree it confers shall in itself be a guarantee of cflcctive training for business pursuits. F. A. BUSHER. •A I r KTS ENTRANCE PAGE 5 SCHOOL OF NURSING MISS I.OUJSE KIEXIXGER t The nursing art is just as distinct and as specialized as the art of the medical prac- titioner, and is more and more recognized as such. The system of education in nursing is undergoing radical changes, and calls particularly for educated women. The many problems in the profession ofTer scope for the highest kind of intelligent and administra- tive ability which can be received. From the more or less simple personal services to the sick, her work has developed until it includes a large number of im- portant duties, some of them distinctly medical and sanitary, others educational and administrative, and still others pub- lie and social in character. (College women in increasmg num- bers are entering nursing schools, and even the brightest feel that they need all the resources tli.il a college educa- tion gives to enable them to meet the higher demands of the profession. LOUISE KIENINGER. .NUKSES nu.ME PAGE 58 5C1100J. oi ' :Mi:J3Jc:i:M:: DEiVN M. H. REES The Denver branch of the University of Colorado is known as the UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO SCHOOL OF MKDICIXF. AND HOSPITALS. The School of Medicine is one of the numerous schools which make up the University as a whole, and is related to the general University in approximately the same way that the School of Law, College of Engineering, College of Pharmacy, etc., are related to the University. The School of Nursing is a division of the School of Medicine. The whole Denver branch, therefore, is a definite part of the University of Colorado, and is under the supervision of the President of the University and the Board of Regents of the L ' nivcrsity. The Denver branch ditTers somewhat from the other schools of the Univer- sity in that it is supported by separate and distinct appropriations which are not a part of the general fund of the University. This fund is administered by the Board of Regents in exactly the same manner as the general fund ot the University. The University of Colorado School of Medicine is now the only institution granting the M.D. degree between Omaha and the Pacific coast. MAURICE H. REES. .f medicine PACE 59 SCHOOL OF LAW I)f;AX ROBKRT I.. STEARNS To equip men and women for the practice ot the law, to give them a broad and deep foundation for life in the world of business, or to prepare them for public careers with a consciousness of the need for constant law development in order to keep apace with the demands of society — these are the aims and purposes ot the law school of the University of Colorado. Established in 1892 by the late Federal Judge Moses Hallctt, it has contin- uously kept its place among the leading law schools of the nation. The accomplishment of the school in years past is measured not bv the number of its grad- uates but by the highly creditable manner in which thev are daily discharging their profes- sional duties. The aim ol the school in the fu- ture is to continue to produce graduates who are not merclv trained technicians ot the law but men ami women well groundeii in the prin- ciples ol their protession, intormed of its rich inheritance and aware of their responsibilities as enlightened citizens in a world communitv. ROISI-RT 1,. STH. RNS. Robert I,. Stearns is acting Dean of the Law School in the absence of James G. Rogers, ho is on leave of absence in Washington, D. C. as , ssistant Secretary ol State of the United LAW HuiLiiiNC States. PACE 60 DElWil J .MEAT OF JOURNAIJSM PROFESSOR KAI.PH I.. IROSMAX " To be a good reporter re iiiircs a great education. There is nothing more pitiable than the attempt of an ignoramus to write an abstract of an intelligent man ' s ideas in an interview. " — Melvii.lk E. Sto.vk. " Is Journalism less vital to the wel- fare of society than are these professions (Law and Medicine)? " — Vii.L. Rn G. Blever. " To make better journalists, who will make better newspapers, which will bet- ter serve the public. " — JOSEI ' H Pui-ITZER. These quotations state the purpose, aims, and objectives of the Department of Jour- nalism. Recognizing Journalism as a profession of vital importance to the iiuiivitlual and to society, the Department offers training which will give the student a hro.ul educational background, a professional consciousness, an ap- preciation of journalistic ethics, and practical training for a journalistic career. Emphasis is upon newspajKr work, but attention is also giv- en to the field of creative writing. The profes- sional courses are distinctly practical. The De- partment has a well equipped laboratory, with copy-desk, typewriters, telephones, and files, where the Colorado Sun, mythical laboratory daily, is produced twice a week. Cooperation of the Associated Press and United Press, which furnish copies of their complete reports twice a week, contributes greatly to the value of thv technical instruction. The four-year course ot study in Journalism leads to the degree Bache- lor of .Arts. RALPH L. CROSMAN. ma. k ai i.itorum PACE 61 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION DEAN H. M. HARKETT Education holds the only promise of curing the plagues which scourge society. To rid the world of physical plagues through science much has heen done by education. With social plagues — war. economic chaos, and unemployment little has been accomplished. Even if cures for these plagues are discovered, moreover, society will have to be educated to use them. Even leaders in industry say that their hardest task is not finding new and aluable inventions, but getting people to use them. Yet people have become so accus- tomed to miracles ol invention which ihev do not begin to understand that thev often seem to accept them without question. Social betterment, on the other hand, is essentiallv a cooperative enterprise which the people themselves must un- derstand and be prepared to appropri- ate. To insure this understandmg and readiness to appropriate is the task of education, education better and more profound than has yet been devised. Here is the field of the teacher. Serv- • M ! HBBiK Bfc t ' r - SE ice in this field calls for high purpose, sound culture, thorough and accurate knowledge, and the best understanding and preparation in the teaching art. ARTS BUILDING llARRV M. HARRIETT. ... ?■ PACE 62 SUMMER OUAIVl l-ru DEAN " M. G. DURHAM N ' ature has been lavish in her gifts to Boulder. The accessibility of the mountains, affording unusual opportunities for wholesome, invigorating recreation which tends to a zest for intellectual concentration: the high altitude, assuring a salubrious summer climate, with e.xcessive or long continued periods of heat exceptional: and a campus whose beauty elicits general enthusiasm are the basis for the common remark that this is " an ideal spot for summer study. " The combination of these natural endowments with courses of study so numerous and varied as to attract a constituency representing many needs and interests has resulted in a summer quarter national in character. In the session of 1931. the 3,842 students enrolled, represented every state in the Union except Vermont and Rhode Island. Natur- ally, teachers who are denied university advantages during the academic year predomin- ate. The casual observer may conclude, therefore, that the summer quarter has no appeal or interest for regular students. The inference is unfounded. In the summer, one meets enterprising matriculants who wish to shorten their period of preparation for life or cherish the ambition to secure two degp-ees instead of one : those who find it more convenient to attend in the summer than in a winter term : a few whose work during the year, for some reason, valid or otherwise, has fallen into arrears: and prospective teachers who still have certain professional re- quirements to meet. Significant in this connection is the fact that over 1.100 degrees have been conferred at sum- mer commencements, instituted in W22. approximately one-eighth of all the de- grees awarded by the University since its first commencement in 1885. M. G. DERH. M. __ ' ■ MORI i I ' .rii.ni ' PACE 63 COLLEGE OF MUSIC 1 UEA.V R. W. niNHAM The place of music in the present eclucational scheme is becoming yearly more im- portant. In the public schools the musical program has expanded to such an extent that the average boy and girl today is receiving not only the elementary musical training which has been given for many years, but a real opportunity to partake in musical activities of a varied kind. With the orchestras, bands, glee clubs, and piano classes, vc as a nation bid fair to propagate a large number of musical amateurs. By this means we shall more r ipldly become a truly musical people. The College of Music is training a number ot students every year for ac- tive work in the ticld of musical edu- cation, a held which presents great op- portunities for the professional musi- cian. These students, together with those students who major in vocal or in- strumental music, form a group which keep music continuously sountling in one little corner of our campus. The number of students from outside the ( ' ollege who lintl their way from time to time to the little white building be- vond . rts is indicative of the growing interest in this great art. MUsicBU.LDmc ' ROWLAND W. I)L-N-I1AM. p. r.E 64 coi.i.KC.i ' : Q]- pii. ii: i Acv nEAN H. C. WASHBl ' RX To the readers of the Coloradan the College ol Pharmacy brings a message ot serv- ice and cooperation. Ever in the front line of duty to the great commonwealth of Colo- rado ujxjn which it is dependent for its strength and its supjwrt, it stands as a symbol of health and a bulwark of defense against man ' s most dreaded enemy — disease. The College of Pharmacy trains the youth of the State in the knowledge of health- giving service and health-preserving coojx-ration w illi the medical profession, supplement- ing the effect of the pure air and the glorious sunshine with which nature has so abundantly blessed us. The College of Pharmacy— its ideals, its ambition, and its life are epitomized by the service rendered to the various communities of the State by those who have iK-nehtted by its teachings and have gone forth to minister and to serve. HCJ.MER C. W ASHBLR.N. ul.li MAIN 65 DEAN OF MEN J DtAN HARKV (;. CARI.SOX Tlic cluLi purpose ol the Dean of Men ' s office is to find as many ways as possible to he helpful to the men of the University. The matters that come lo this office varv in nature and are about equally divided between scholastic and extra curricular problems. In order to best approximate the ideals of the University, I am convmced that mutual confidence between faculty and students is essential. This becomes easy if we think ot education in terms of " a partnership between old and young students. " This implies equal responsibility. An ideal example of partnership and equal r responsibility may lie found in the extra curric- J ' ular field of atiiletics. When the pupils of a varsity coach lose a contest the coach loses with i " A , them, when they win the coach shares in their victory. 1 his brings about a better understand- ing and lends itself to greater efforts on the part ot instructor and pupil. This, it seems, is fund- .unenlal. ll.VKKY Ci. C. RLS()N. . l. l.KV At 1)1 I OKU . 1 PAGE 66 DE.VS OF WOMEN -I - DEAN LVDfA I. ItROWX Were a collejje cilucation confined to the limits ot the classroom, tlic teaching staff ' s duties would he much simplified and many departments and administration offices would be wholly unnecessary. . student, who is as observing ami aware ol the things about him in ordinary lile as he is ol the facts he discovers in the laboratory, or who is as conscious of the social and economic processes in his own campus lite as he is of those he discusses in his social science courses, multiplies and vivifies his educational opportunities in an extraordinary fashion. It is the desire of the Dean of Women to as- sist in every way she can to improve continually the students ' opportunities of education through their environment and associations. Better liv- ing conditions despite the ever increasing enroll- ment, more attractive meeting places for student activities, the proper idealism and leadership training in these activities, recognition of merit and advice in error, wholesome social contacts, sound business responsibility, friendly help to those who need temporary financial assistance or employment, these are some of the goals towarti which this office strives. DF.W " L. I.. P.ROWX. WOMKN s inii.iiixr. PACE 67 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN H. S. EVANS The College of Engineering is attempting to otier a training which will develop straight thinking, an increasing ability to choose those things which are most worthwhile, and a tolerance for the opinions and actions of other people. Along with these basic principles the student must acquire a fund of valuable information in his chosen fields of study, and the abilitv to use this knowledge efTectively. This branch of the University was organized in 1893 and from the very small begin- nings ot that date, with meagre equipment and teaching stall, it has come to take its place in the first rank ot the engineering colleges of the country. Four-year courses leading to separate degrees are now offered in Civil Engi- neering, Electrical Engineering, Me- chanical Engineering, Chemical Engi- neering, and Architectural Engineer- ing. . considerable number ot options in . eronautics ha e been provided un- der the direction ot the Department ot Niechanical Engineering. The present registration is approxi- matelv 700 undergraduate and 25 gr.iduate students. The alumni num- ber nearlv 1600. .iiul most ot these are successhillv putting into practice the training which was started at the Uni- versity ot Colorado. H. S. E ' ANS. ENUINKtKINU BLfl.DlNGS PAGE 68 i:. I l: s o din isio:n ACTING DIRECTOR ARTHIR C CROSS r Since the World War, registrations for correspondence study in the University of Colorado have increased 1588 percent. For the same fxrriod the attendance at lectures, classes, credit and non-credit courses off the campus had augmented 219 jx ' rccnt. The growth in all organized extension work has been 417 percent. However, this represents but a part of the activities carried on by the Extension Division. The Bureau of N ' isual Instruction distributes thousands of hlms and slides to the various clubs, churches, and schools. The Bureau of Research in Journalism assists the newspapers of the State in various ways. Two hundred torty-cight accredited sec- ondary schools in addition to a number unac credited arc served by the High School ' isitor. Outstanding surveys for business men and re search in governmental problems are conducted by the Fiurcau of Business and Ciovcrnment Re- search. The State High School Debating League has its headquarters in the Extension Division. This Division, then, directs a large proportion of the University extra-campus activities. . RTHUR C. CROSS. 11 M)n|il!l K 11 p.ACE 69 I PAGE 70 STUDENT GOVERNMENT PAGE 71 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS The Council is the first under the Provisional form ol Student (lovernment. in whicli the members are appointed by the Executive Council on a meri- -f t H torial basis. The Council meets once a week in the l| H A. S. U. C. Council room. . special meeting is held at the School of Medicine in Denver once every quar- ter. The duties of its members consist in serving on committees and on tour Boards, namely: Athletic, M i ' ' B Forensic, Publications, antl Financial. I tk " ' ' The Council appoints various committees, and ap- ' P m points the Student .Marshal: considers problems and FRKu Loui ' i.K plans submitted by students: and may revise the Con- stitution of the Student Body with the approval of the E.xecutive C ' ouncil. Among the things that the Council has accomplished are: The management of . . S. U. C. dances throughout the year, revision of the constitution in order to more nearly suit campus needs, planning and management of Colorado U. day, and creating an interest lor a gymnasium at the School of Medicine in Denver. Picsidcnl - Fred C(x)per Vice-Piesident Don. ld (Jraiiam Secretary Helen Newcomb Other members of the . S. U. C. Council are: Bessie Wei.luk ' d Cene ( ' irlee John Babcock Jdien (Iillaspie Harry BfRTnN Ja.mes I Ialev NEWroMli. WELLER I). CfRI.EE pace 72 C oniniittces of A. So DON l.KAIlAM ATHLETIC BOARD Faculty member s on the Board: Dean Carlscin, C. Henry Smith, and Clarence Eckel. Student Members: Iarrv Hlrton, Fred Cooper, anil I mes Haley. The Board makes all rules, regulations anil rec- ommendations concerning men ' s athletics, and rec- ommends to the President and Hoard ot Regents the appointment of the coaches of .- thletic teams. FINANCIAL Bt). RI) Factiltv Members: Frank 1 1. WOlc dtt, Walter H. Frxnklin. Student Members: Fred Cooper. John BABCocK.and Don (jramam. PUBLICATION BOARD Faculty Members: Ralph L. Crosnlvn, Ott liiuK, am! I ' rwin Mi si-.k. Student Members: Helen Newcomb, |ame.s Haley, and Iohn Babcock. The Board has charge of all Student Publications and all editorial appointments. FORENSIC BOARD Faculty Members: Villl m R. . rtihr, John Sherwood .McLicas, and Donald M. E. STON. Student Members: Gene Ccrlee, [omn Cillaspie, and Harry Bl ' rton. burton. HALEY, CILLASPIE, nABCOCK f)€ ' PAGE 73 SEiNATE Senate is the judicial and executive body of the 4 J| 1 Associated VV omen Students. It is composed of the officers of the Associated Women Students, who are .1 j-_ _ elected by popular vote, and the presidents of various women ' s organizations on the campus. MEMBERS OF SEN. TE Bessie Wellerd ----- President of A. IC S. Esther Gambill - - - Vice-President of A. IV. S. Josephine Cole Secretary of A. W. S. Helen Wolcott - - - - Treasurer of A. W S. N ' loLET Larson - - - Chairman of Point System BESSIE WEM.ER ' n of- i ■ i r t ■ .Sara Sanderson - Chairman of Housing Committee Patricia XIcCorkle Chairman of Social Committee Emma Alice Montgomery ------- Chairman of Big Sisters Alice Faller -------- Chairman of Women ' s League Alicia Eames President of Y. 11 ' . C. A. Jaqleline Incold - - President of W . A. A. Jean Allen President of Panhellenic Clotilde Moller --..--- President of U. U omen ' s Club Katherine Davis ........ Independent Representative Marcaretha Joehnck President of Spur Lydia Lawrence Brown Faculty Adviser Claribell Kendall - Faculty Adviser GAMBILL. COLE. WOLCOTT. LARSON. SANDERSON. FALLER ALLEN. MOl.LER. DAVIS, JOEHNCK. MONTGOMERY, MC CORKLE i PAGE 74 HOUSE 01- REPRESENTATIVES The House of Representatives is the legislative body of the Associated Women Students of the Uni- versity of Colorado. Meinliers are elected in the spring quarter by popular vote. ML-MHKRS OF THh HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Esther Gambill - - . . Spender of the Home Je. n HiFF Alpha Chi Omega Henrietta Wise Alpha Delta Pi Pai ' Line Ralph Alpha Omicron Pi . V -v Ele. nor Freeman Alpha Phi ksthek i Mary Jo CJrigsby - - - - Chi Omega Mildred Cooper - - Delta Delta Delta Margaret Ginning - - Delta Gamma Martha Greenewald - - Margaret Freel - - - - Delta 7.eta Marjorie Iohnson - - - Barbara Hint Kappa Alpha Theta ' ik(.i i Iohnson - - - Betty Keeler - Kappa Kappa Gamma Annie |ircheck - - - Pai-line Parks - - - - Pi Beta Phi Myrtle Nelson - - - - Virginia Addison - - - - District i Wilma Sain Rose Barkley ----- District 2 Ada May N ' andewark - - LixiLLE Chenoweth - - - District j Viola Wagner - - - - District 4 District 5 District 6 District 7 District S District 9 District 10 District II HUDDLESTOX. sain. CREEXEWALt). XELSOX, JOHXSOX CRIFFIX. WISE, COOPER. Jl ' RCHECK, R. LPH. KEELER CHEXOWETH, CL ' XXIXG. XICKOLS. BRADY. ROSSI PACE 5 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS MADDOCK. I- REESE GILLESPIE. COMBS Charles Maddock - - - Pieiident Leonard Freese I ict-President Jean Cmllespie ■ - - Secretary Stanley Cdmhs - - ■ - Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Willis Underwood - - - President Virgil Britton - - Vice-President Maxine Hartner - - Secretary Nathan Spishakoif - - Treasurer PAGE 76 S () P } 1 () A I ( ) K j •: CLASS OFFICERS Edward Peate - - - - President Dick [ones - - - - ' ice-President M Ri lo Gricsby - - - - Secretary EolTIl BlLLINCSLEA - - - Treasurer I ' KATE, JOXKS GRIGSnY. nri.I.lNliSLEA FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS N ' krnon Drmv - - - - President Bernard CiELLiscER - Vice-President W ' li.MA Martin - - - - Secretary HtRNADINE W ' lI.MlN - - ■ Treasurer .nil M.KR. M K I WILSON UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BAR ASSN. niirlnj; the winter quarter, the or- i;anization ot the Law School was changed and the name, University of Colorado I ar Association, adopted. Fred North was president of the old C ombined School of Law, but was succeeded bv Terrill Drinkwater when the new constitution was nut in elTect. Tkrkii.I- Dkinkwatkr - - President Cjiarles Coki.ett - - Vice-President Helen Artiilr - - - - Secretary Robert LaCirange - - - Treasurer M li ' 111. Iikl K v M CUUl.I.l 1. ARl lU H OFFICERS OF COMBINED SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING ■• H.DWIN Davis President Cteoeerev Hick - - Vice-President Jess Smith Secretary Frank CJoemring - - - Treasurer I DAVIS, BUCK SMITH, GOIiHRIXG PACE 78 HONOKS COMMI I I l.i: Ol COMBIMvD George D. Ellis Chjii nnin Ri ' ssELL Holt - Senior Howard P. CIilbert - Junior Marion B. Dlrfee - - Sophomore Joseph H. Patterson- - - Freshman tULl.S. tilLUEKT. HOl.T DURFEE. PATTERSON OFFICERS OF CO IBINED SCHOOL OF BUSINESS CiEORCE QiicLEY - - • President lh(.ii SiivTTic - - Vice-President (lERALD Hart Secretary yfU..-;- . . . !;AITL ' L ' HART PACE 79 I PAGE 80 i CLASSES SENIOl CLASS JUNIOI CLASS SENIORS l ' (.K XI Betty Adams Grand Jiiiirtion Arts and .Sciences A X fi: e :; : X A ; 1 " E 2; Hcspeii;!. Mary Adams Qranil Junction Arts and Sciences A X ! : H i: 4 : r E 2 : Hesi)eria. Dorothy Affoi.tkr LouisriUe Arts and Sciences Spur : Ilouse of Repre- sentatives : W.A.A. : BiK Sisters : Women ' s ( ' liil (1) : Hasljetlinli (1. 2) ; Haseliall (2, . ' 5). Katiiryn Alldrkdgf. l ' nf lcirtiO(f Arts and Sciences A II : W.A.A. : li,„l„ i-l: Inlraniiirals. Jean Allen Denver Arts and Sciences A 1 " : ranliellenic. I ' res ident ; Ilesperia ; Senate. Marik Allison (Jranil Vallcj P.usiness Administra- lion r n I V o r s I ty Hllslng Clul); HlB Sisters (2. ;!) : W.A.A. Berxk E Amsden Den rt ' r Arts and Sciences AAA; Kasel)ail (11 ; Tennis (1) : Little Tliea- tre I ' lay (2) ; Dance Drama (Ml : A.S.U.C. Dance Committee (3). .Marian E. Andrew I.ont tnitnt . i-ls anfl .Sciences II li 1 ; liig Sisters i.;i : V. W. C. A. (1) ; Wninen ' s rinl) (1). Louise Anesi Silrertou Arts anil Sciences F.VERLY AlSTlN Hoillihr lOnKiiieerinK r N : II K N : A.l.i:.K. ; .Iiiiiior I ' rtun ( " oniiniitei : Snphunioi-e I ' rom foniniil. tee: Engineer ' s Hall; I ' resiiinan I- ootball. Thomas Austin PiichJo KniiineerlnK T I! II : 11 K X ; K K x|, : A.l.i:.i:. : H.inii ; Soph- omore Police. Katheri.ne Ayres 1 1 lira u if o Arts and Sciences A r : Porpoise riuh (. ' i. 41 : Big Sisters (4( : Wo- men ' s ClHb (:!. 41 : Triad i. ' ti : Coliirtiilan Ci, 4| : ■iiinior class swiiiiining team. PACE 82 kowf.N Aykrs Hurna Viala Law K 2 : Scluilliir : All. 1 phi |-J. S, 41. rn ' sldi ' iii IntiTfrati-rnlty Council MiinaKiTM ' Association Junior rrom Coraniltir.- JOHX Babcock riirhl; Buslni ' ss Ailuilnl Hon 2 X : i 2 n : I ' la Chib (1. 2. .!. 4. -.1. " Theatre (1. -2, .!. 4i ; onido StiiKiTs (.:. 4. HlKTetta I -. .!. 4.1 : tliictlon .ManiiKiT Student ronncll : S. Manager of I ' ln.vs 11. vers .1111.- Col . ' • I : rr.. 141 , i-n|..r II i: Lettie V. Backus . rts and Sciences Kill; Women ' s Cluh Dorothy Jane Bailev Bouliler Business Admlnlstrn- tlnn X n. Walter G. Baix. Jr. Sprinilftrlil. III. Arts iind Sciences H H II : :S 11 2 : A X : . d e I p h I : Drillmaster. Rand. Robert R. Bai.i.arh I ' ntjleirrioil Engineering A.I.E.i;. UclSK Barkley I ' lnt W ' lri ' ln . rls and Sciences ' I ' X .i : Women ' s I.ea XMr Vaudeville; Ilouse ol li. ' presenlallves ; BIr Sis ters (41 ; Women ' s Club; Triad l. ' ii ; W.A.A. (1. ' - ' , :;. 41. I IcBEKT Barnes Dm rrr Ilu-ilne s .Vdniinistra- tion A 1 ' I ' : .i i: II ; A.iver iMni: Clul.. Ida Belle Barnes Deiiirr Business .Vdmlnlsira Hon K K r: W.A.A. I- " rank Bateman f.orrlflHfl . rts and Sciences . d ' iphl : Silicr anil ! ,lil il. •- ' ». Delia Bell ItouUler Arts anil Sciences A Z. Kk.nnktm Hen per Deir Trail Music V X : fJlee Club 12. . " .. 41 : Orchestra (1. 2. . ' !. 4 : Operetta 12. . " 5. 4). PACE 83 Martin A. Berlin Mnlltc Vista KngiiH ' crinj; U . I ' li-s. ; T I! II ; Coloradii Kitt iiifcr, Asso- ciate Editor : A.I.Cli.K.. Secretary ; SiUcr a n d Gotd. I.OREN ' . BrEMMER CIar( ' titf)»t, Calif. Engineeriuj: E : A.I.E.E. MlI.llKKJ) Bernzen Itiiuhlir Arts and Sduiices Gam. G. Bkimhall . («( ■ Center, loira Arts and Sciences A 4 A : Draljc Univer- sity, Des Moines, Iowa. Ruth R. Bezensky Den rer -Arts and Sciences Fletcher W. Biknkv Denrir Arts and Sciences li en : Sunialia : Oper etta ; Football ; Club. Track ; C Elizaheth Browxlie Den rer Arts and .Sciences K K r: Mortar Uo.ird : llesperia : Plavers ' Club : l.illle Theatre honors; Women ' s Clnb : Triad : liis Sisters : Honorary .Meml er. Colorado Stag- ers : Operetta ; May Kete ; Women ' s League Vaude- ville ; Ithythm Circus. Frei , C. Browx hen rer rbarmac.v K v.: 1 f II. Robert F. Biuham Kansug Ci .w, Mo. Business . dministr; tion K 2. Margaret X. Rowling Colorado Sprinps Arts and Sciencis 4» X A : Tresbvlerian Union ; Y. W. C. A. : French Club ; I a n c e Drama : Silrrr and Gold ; Women ' s Club. George A. Brown Den rer Business .Administra- tion i; E; A 1 II : C Chib : Golf ( 1. J, o, -4) ; .Vclvcrtising Club. Sheldon .-K. Browx Df II ler Engineering T 1! n : X E ; A.S.C.E. PAGE 84 MikfKi. Ukibaker lloiiliirr Arts mill Srli-mvs S •!• A. Si ' iTi ' tary ; Vc niiin s i|c4 IIU ' Ii ' h riiili Cliiti: V(i- I ' miKo Cliil . l (iB Roy Buirgy th-H rrr KiiKlni ' vriiiu •l K T : A.S.M.E. : Var slly l- ' i otl iill ( 1, 1 ' . :i). RiCllARIi W. lU-l.l.ARI) 1 111 bin EiiBlnocrInK A r ■!■ : II K X A.I.K.i:. Glenn C. Bi ' rbank I.OHf Bnich. Calif, Arts and Sclpncos It H II : I ' liiv.Ts ' Club; A Ii-liilii ; I.ittli ' Theatre. John- S. Burg t ' tilorntlo SprinttM EnKlnoiTlnK A. S. M. E. : Knotliall : Wn-stllnR. Samuei. a. Burger Purlilo Englnporlng AS : A.S.C.E. I Iarrikt M. Ill kke Silvcrtinl Arts ami St-1i nt ' cs A O II. Ciiari.k.s F. Burkharot Itott tiler Arts anil Sciences I ' lnyers " f ' liili : Colnrailn s t a K I ' r s : I ' nsmnpnlitan iliih : I.lttle Theatre. I.EE L. BURXSIDE ( ' olorn ' lii Siiriiif s Knclneerlns A i: ■! : i: T. KiciiARi) E. Burnett ftarr Liikr Engineering A.I.E.E. Wll.l.lA.M W. IjUTI.IR t,inmn ' ■engineering A T A : T It II : i: T II K X : SninaliM : Inter ir.-iI ' Tnily I ' lmncil I . ' !. 4 I ..l.. ;,,l ni , I:Mt:it: ' ' r ' ::», I K i K M. e Alll.K l.niif minit . rts and Soieni-es PACE 85 John S. Carlson Greclci) Arts and Sciences r : A r I ' ; Adel- phi : Sumaliii : Scimitiir ; Heart and IiasKPr: Dcbat- inK (2. 3). Fextox Challcren GrccIcy EDKinceiinR T ; H K X : Su- nialia : Siiniitar: Hasket- liall : Tiaik. Chapix S. Carxes Drnicr Business Adniinlslr;!- tlon A TO; Players- CIuli : Silifr and thihl. Man- ager (4). Robert A. Carter Denier Arts and Sciences n K A : n K n. Vande ville. Andv Chotvacs ilt. Hiiriis Business Administra- tion Cosmopolitan Clulj. 1-1D. M. ClIKlSTXER Millanl Arts and Sciences e i: !• : -Newman Club. Harold D. Carv lioitlflcr Business .VdniinistT-a tion Advertising; (■Jul). Frank Casev DcHier Engineering A T n. Cari. A- Castellan Iliiiildcr Engineering T H n : A X i: : A.I. C.E. ; Newman Club. . CT0N T. CiVILL Coeifmans, X. Y. Arts and Sciences Harold .-X. Clark Boulder Arts and Sciences i: N; 2 AX; Dodo. Kditor |4 . I ' Aii. H. Clark Douijlas. Yyl , Arts and Sciences PACE 86 Hki.ex X. C offin Ifoultlfr Arts Hiiil Si ' li ' iiws Jk Z : Spur : Panhill eDlc : liitriuiiiiriils : Cili ' i- Cliili ; lUiiiif I ' A-onorato Club : Woiiii ' U ' x i " lnl). I- " rkii V. Coopkr Sliinlfitnl, Kuttt ' linl I:ii;, ' Iiii ' itIii(; T H II ; II K X : i: T ; A.I.IM:. ; rrosidt ' iit AS. I .(•. : rri ' slili ' nt T li II ; Assii.-hitf Hriili;. ' Kdilnr. II K : Clmlriniiii A.I. i: !■:. H. BUK.VS COLBV IlouUIrr KllKllMMTln;; II K X Ciiari.es R. Corlett Montr yiKlii I nw . T n; ■!• A i: n K II. aii lpvlll( Committee: l.;i v I ' aliee Committee; H;ir Assoelatlon Constltii- tioii Cuiniiilltee. Clifford H. Collinx MilsiniviUf, Xebr, riinrninoy K K J : M ' ' rtar anil IV.-itle Cluh : Athletic Chib. ' ill Knileis Ernest H. Collins Ih ' itrt-r KnKineerinp A O: r T: II K N Voltifuilu Eiiiiini ' tr ; Su malla ; Swimming. ' era M. Corlett Afitntc Vista Ait jiiiil Sciences K K r. Jean X. Corn well .1 niba . rts and Sciences A Z n : Congo Club. Katherine Collins DfH vf ' r Arts and Sciences n B : X A + : Y. C. A. : Woman ' s Chil. : Silver mill Golil : Wiiiilnn Stanley L. Co.mbs C«HOH Citf Arts and Sciences 4 K T : Interfrnternii Council : film- aiitl (Inlil : Junior rnim Commltti ' . : (Jlee Club c ' J. . " .1 : Op ' T etta (i;. :!l : Senior Cla Treasurer. James C. Cottrell Denvrr Itusiness Administra- tion A T n : A 2 n : Scim- itar; Sumalla; Adelphi Ad CI u b. President .Innior Prom Committee operetta : CnhHUiilan ( 1 1 ' . a. 4), Kdltor I 4 I. Gail E. Courtwricht Si ««, Kang. I ' ngineerhig X : K K . Pre.sl ■ l.nt ; A.S.C.E ; Ba nd. PACE 87 Ski.don I-. Lhamkr 9«H Anttmiit. Trxn--. Arts and Scii ' iici ' s A X A: 11 E II ; A X r :A.I.Ch.i;. : II ].; n v.iu (Ii ' villc cSi : Dpcrctm fj) ; Sophoinnrt ' rolicc ; Inti ' ifniteriilty Council. Kathleen- Cran.nei.i. LoiiiitriUc Ai-ts and Scienrcs A Z : Y. W. C. A. : 1. |i K : A Z II : r K i). Rnii W. Cri.ssman- liirt CoUinx Arts and Sciences II 1! : A A: His pi ' iia : Mortal- I? o a r d. Treasniei-: T M : Spur. Historian (LM. Sponsoi- Ml : liip .Sisters IJI : Women ' s I ' ltd) (1) ; W.A. A. Hoard (2. :{) : I ' an- liellenio (:;. ■») ; Scenerv I ' aintin? (.Il ; Rlivthm I ' i reus C!. 41 : Women ' s I.e.iKiie Vaudeville (2. :;. -• I : Wivihiir 111: Junior I ' rom Conimiltee ; I ' oinl Committee (3). DoNAi.i) K. Crolev fioulilf r Arts and Sciences Iniramurals (1). Gene V. Curlee Engineering S E : T B II ; A.s. .11. E. : student Council (41. Torensic Hoard: lias kerliall ; Interfraternii v Council (.■). 4). Kdwi.n K. Davis Den It r Engineering , A i: I : X E : r T. rresideni ; A. S. C. E. : Scimitar : Interfralernltv Council (. ' !. 4 1 : I ' reshmaii I ' resident : Ere s li ni a n Eootljnil Numerals: Engi- neers ' Applefest Chair- man (. ' {| : Presidiuit Com- liined Engineers (41. Irvix E. Demmon BfniWir . rts and Sciences :: X- i Mii JoHX M. DiEBOLD ( ' olonttlo Spi ' iiiffs Kngineoring 4» K T : A.S. ME. : Gloe CInb (1. ' 2. S). Arthur A. DiGiacomo Coal Creek Arts and Sfionct-s Cosmopolitan I ' lnb, X ' lVIAX L. DOFFLEMYRF Boiihirr Arts and Scionces Spur : Ilesporla : Prom rKniniittco : K r o s h m an W ' -ok rnmraittep (M) ; Women ' s i ' lnb ' 2. o). W.M. W " . Donaldson Pontiac. Jfio i. Arts and Scipnces r E: roolball (4) : I ' .aseliali (4). Ha ki. M. Downs liuuUhv Arts and Scioncos A Z : Wt ' sley Koiinda- lioii. Conncil : Gloe Chih I 1 . L . ; . t . PAGE 88 Joiix F " . Drescher Craig KuKlni ' orine T li II. Uio.nllllK S.r nliiry : r II i : A.I.K.E.. Tn ' «»iirrr : Viilnrmlo Kn ilimrr (L . 3. 4). X ' rRClXIA El.l.KTT Iirniir Arts iind Si-lfncps II I! ' I-: lilr.- (lull (1 : Itlu sistiTH c ' . :t. 41 : ' li:iiriiiiin O |i i ' ii It o ii il ( ' oniniltti ; « ' hiss Tcniii ' i 1 1. •- ' . . " . 41 : Bas. ' luill : II ck -y: Itiiski ' lluill : In Iniiiiunils : Viirsltv Ilnck I ' V ' IViim (. " I : W.A.A. lionril (1. 2. ::. 41. John A. Dirxx F.htnrtiitn Spritti d Arts and Scli ' no ' s -AX: surer iiml tinl.l. Pa II. L. Drvic .l iii(c r(ii rl l ' :nEln( TlD!; T II II: II K X: A.I E.K. CaRI. J. Kkll KSON hi nrtr KiKdni ' irliiK A X : A.S.M.K. : r.M C. : r.iMl.t . : ( " lull : iirrlu ' sini. It :l l i n l.FXNART T. ErICKSOX .hihllHtnirtl .Vits nnd Sciences .Vdelplii : Intr;imiir;il ItKXiii;; 1 1. -t : Intra- iimm:iI liii. elmll (1. lil. .Vi.iriA XI. Eames flniildrr . rts iind Scli ' nces A •I : Mortar HoartI ; Ilesperla : tllee fliili I. L ' I : Cosnittpolitan t ' lnti: W.A.A. : President Y. W. «•. A. : President Orclie tra rj, ;ii : S ' cretarv A.W.S. (2. .11. Beatrice M. Earl ilrrino . rts and Sciences DlllI-EV ESTES .ftfif morif Business Administra- tion :i x: n F. n. Charlotte Evans .4 II mm . rts and Sciences X n : X A •!• : B i: !■ : Woni.n ' s CIuli I " - ' . " I : TtiK Sisters (41 : W.A.A. ( " J. :!. 4 ► : Sitrer on ! fluhl (41 : Cnlormlaii ( " i. Emersox S. Ellett » (irrr KnsineerinK X : i: T : X E. Vic President : Siiinalia : . . " . C.E. ; Track. Manager i;:. 41. I.KROY Evans t ' ltrt Sinnnrr, . M. I ' liarniacy A X A : A X. Presi ilent (41: r.C.H.r. : Mor lar and Pestle Club. PACE 89 Wm. C. Fagerquist Engineering A.S.C.E. : Weslev Tonn- dation Council. Alice L. Faller Denver Arts and Sciences II li ! : ■!. A: Play- ers ' Club ; Colorado Stag- ers : Senate: Head Wo men " s Leasue Loan J- ' nnd : Costiiming for Operetta : Secretary Fresh. Class : Secretary Mayers ' Club; Secretary Jr. Class; Cos- tuming I ' or Little Theatre. EUGEXE Brigh Field.s UloiimfteUl. Intl. Engineering Rhoda Jaxe Foss Beaver Citu, Xehr. Art.s and .Sciences Mary Jane Fowler Den ver Arts and Scient es , A : I V I : III use of liepresentatii es: I- mil ■11- enic. W.A.A. : Int •am als ; Class Ti ams. Hele.v a. Frazer Den ver Arts and Sciences n B . Wn.LARD E. Eraser llilliiiiin, Mont. Arts and Sciences O i : I ' lavers ' Club ; .Senior Play : Little Tbea- tre; Debate; Witidoio ; Interfraternltv CounclL Leonard R. Freese Altiiii. Kana. . rts and Scii ' nces A X A : A X : U.C.II. C. ; Track. Cap!. (4). Cross-country ; Senior Class VIce-Pres. : Inter- fraternity Council ; Hon- ors Student. Gll.HERTA H. 1- " rE. cH (il ' itlir . rts and Sciences , A Z M ; K A II : Women s Club: V.A.. . : Hiking Club. " ii 1.1AM H. Fritz Wicliila. Knna. I ' .usini ' ss .Vdministra- lion ■i K ; A i: II ; mtir fraternity Council ; Dodo. Ruth G. Furlo.ng Steamboat Springs . rts and Scionces KulIAHl) -X. FlRR Stevlin; Arts and Sciences A i: : B K ; s n i; : A X; Math. Club; I ongo Club. PAGE 90 Ikank (t. Gauekkn Buahnell. ebr. I nKlnoerlnK A lE.K. I I Al MINE F. GlI-r.KK Arts iiDil Siiciio ' s A X fi : Y. W. C. A. ; Wollli ' M ' s t ' lllh I ' lull : Orcliesls. I ' rcnch WlXIFREO N. Gauacan Plicbli) Arts nntl Sctenco. ' A ♦: Pliivcr ' s Club; Mttle Thoiitre; Mortin Board : Women ' s C ' liilv Council : Triad : Y. W. C A.. Ciibini ' t : iScnInr Play. .Ie. xxe Gii-lespie Den vcr Arts and Sciences II B : X A l . Pri ' s. : i: E 2 ; Hi-sperlu. Vlcc- I ' rcs. : Players ' Club. Sec- retary : Dramatic Board: Colo. Stagers; .S ' i rer and dolil ; M ' inilnir : Secretary. Senior Class : Operetta ; Women ' s Club : Big Sis- ters : House cif Kepresen- intlves ; May I ' ete. Mari.aret H. Gaixks Coluratio .s ' triHfM Arts and Sciences K A e: Big Sisters: Coloradan: llwlo Style Show. Wallace G. Ginder, Jr. .o« Anoelci, Calif. Ituslncss Administra- tion A r l- : A :; II : Ad. Club. Esther L. Gambill Boulder Arts and Sciences I :: 11 : K A n : r K . Pres. : Mortar Board: llesperia : Spur ; Wnmen ' Club. Treasurer : Triad : Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet : House of Bepres« ' nta- tlves : Vlce-Pres.. . . W. S. : Wesley Foundation Council Memlwr. iviAX M. Gincles Mtifi-aii, Kit. r s and Sciences O II : Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. : Big Sisters : Congo Club : Intramurals. Paul Fred Gardner Bouliirr Business Adminlsirn tlon Glee Club : Operetta : Advertising Club. Pacl F. Gemmill irilJnrd Arts and Sciences A D +: Adelphl : Mill.- Tlieatre Plays: Iielmte : Junior Debate Mgr. ; Pres. Sophomore Class. Henry C. Glaze neni ' cr Knglneering K »!» : II K X : rtiirinrcr : Engine Committee. Co(o. Ball Effie Lu Gleasox Fort Collins Arts and Sciences A O n : A Z n : Span- ish Club. Pres. : French Club : Women ' s Club. PACE 91 Emma Janf Glover Del liio. Texas Arts and Sciences K A 9 : Women ' s Cliili Colorudan, Frank E. Goehrixc. Den irr i: ' i» E : T li n ; r t -. X K ; A.S.C.R.. Pros. : ' J ' rcasiirer. Combined Kn Kineers : Kngine B a II fommittee. iJoKoTnv L. Greenman Ituuhirr Arts and Sciences K A O ; K A II : Big SUteis Spur. Women ' s Club ; Ralph W. Grove Mrckir Arts and Sciences e i : Hand. I Jka.nxettk L. Gooch Boulder Arts iind Sciences () II : Congo Ciiil) : f Ili ' prcscntatives ; V. : Spur : Ilnl V. v. Triiiil ; Won •ii ' s Cliil). JAMHs K. Groves (iniiiil Junrtion Arts and Sciences X : Adelplii : Clee (■ I n 1 ; Debate : Grand ■lunction Jr. College. Grace E. Good Iloiflfh ' f . rts and Sciences K II ; K 1-. CiiRmrixE J. Gi stafson fttmhlrr . rts and Sciences A o n. Gi.ark H. Gore Itwk Part, J 0. Law A T JJ : I ' A A : Hand : (Jlee Clnli : I ' , of C. S.vni- |)lionv Orcliestra : Piav- ers ' Clnli ; Little Theatre : Hon online Tlay. Kl.lZ. BETH K. Gr.MI AM HimhU ' y Arts and Sciences 11 H I : Women ' s Club. Coiincil : K k Sisters : V. . . . . ; nance It r a ni a : I ' rest»yterian T ' nion, Pres. Cl.lFKORI) S. GVSI.AND Itfjuttlir Kn.;;ineeriug AlIlKRT C. Hapadv ll;lll,lrr I ' .iislness Admin istr;i- llon A 1 •!■ : A i: n : Ad. ihil.. Vice I ' res. : A.S.tl.C. Itance Decorations Coni- mittee ; Olvlahonia I ' niv. PACE 92 James S. Halev ' UOflJd ArtH nnd ScU-uivs l r : Stiuli ' iit r imi- i-il : Sciiultur ; SuuiiilUi ; ili ' urt iiiul I uKK ' r: ' i ' liih : Athli ' iic Uuiiril : riil llc-iitu iis Hoiinl : In- lt ' rfrut» ' rulty C it u ii c I 1 : Fuotliiill ci. - : liaski-t- hall i::. 3. 41 : Tmok tl. LM : Kasi ' lmll i. ' t, 4i. HaROI.Ii 1). H.VXTZ lirniir Arts iiml Si ' li ' Dcos i K ( ' : llinrt aiKl I iiKKiT. I ' ris. : Suinnlln : S c I m I t II r : A l ' l| hl : KIIdkit Orattirlcnl Con- test ; iDtrauiural I t - bjiti ' s ; Fri ' slininn ( liemis- tr.v Clip : Honors Student. Harrv H. Harlaxd I ' m hill KnKlnei-rlU); A.I.E.E. Carol V. Harris l.iiiiinitiiiil Arts iiud Sch ' Hct ' s II H ■! : X A l : Hi- SiMl«T (-1 : Cnlnritilim tl. 1 t : Costuniiii;; 1 1. - » ; Dramnlios tl. 2 ; liuiu-h er ColU ' KL ' tl) : Hesperia : Dodo Ci. 4). Ger. U) T. Hart Cutoinilo Sttrini n Business . dniinistrn- tioii i: i K : A i: ri ; n K II : Ad.-lplii : Colorndo Stagers cii : Honor Mem Iter I . ;, 4 ) ; Soplioinnn ' rollci- : Operetta, Iienver Manager i. ' i. I ' rnfliietinn .Manager i4i : Production II E II Vaudeville; Sccri ' lar%--Tr ' ' asnrer llu.s. Ad Srhool i4i : Treas. il |I i4i : II K II Honor Key I. " I : Iloxinn: iL ' i : Lit tie Theatre tit; Senior I ' lay lit: Ili meeoniin»; ria il ' i : I ' layers ' t ' luli; . d rertislni: " |uli. LvciLLK Hastings fflr»r . rts and Sciences X 0: H i ' fr: Bis Sis lers : Y. W. C. A. : V. A. A. ; Silrt ' f anil frulil : Wo men ' s CInh : Intramurals : .lunlnr Clas.s Volleyball Tenm. DoxAi.ii C Hays .s7ir iii . rts anil Selenees •!• A H ; K K ; ' " nJo- iiiiliiii Manager i4» ; (, o o- iiiiliin Key : Hand. Man- a«er 4i. I ' res. (. ' U. Ili.M Malri.ne Head (oh Mir . rls and Sciences Helena Hickman Cortiz .Srts and Silences K .i. Harriett L. Hill filctticiifiil KitrhifiH . rts and Sciences X n: W. A. A. (1. L ' . :il : Porpoise 111 : His- tory Cluli i::. 41 : Vo- nii h ' s riul) ( 1. ' Jl. 1-RANCES HoDNETTE . rts and Sciences .1 A .i: K A II : Wk Sisiers : V. A. A. : V. W. I ' , A.. Cahiuc ' t : Cosniopol- itan Cliih : Head of HlRh •School Conferences (41. Douglas B. Holford Dearer ICnpineerlng . r : r T ; X i: : i:n- -liii- Hall Comnilltee. PAGE 93 Ruth D. Holtom Boulder Arts and Sciences A Z n : Spanish Clul) UtT Deutsche Verein. Clayton L. Hose. Dolorts KuKineerinjj A.I.E.E. Hk.nrv v. Hoskix Burlington Kngineering A.l.Ch.E. : Congo Cliili L. C. H. C. Norma D. Hougiito.n yorton, Kans. Arts and .Sii4Mices Joshi:a G. Houston, Jr. Denver Law 2 X. K.MKRUK HUBER, Jr. Casper, Wi o. Kngineering K T A.SX ' .r:. : Clee Club ; Operetta ; .Newman Club. Doris L. Huddleston Houlder Arts and Sciences „ i E 1- : K A n ; Spur ; Mouse of Representa- lives ; Math. Club ; Y. W. I " . A.: Women ' s Club. Sec. : Wesle.v Foundation. Harrv a. Hui.se, Jr. fdlifia Knjrineering ' " . ■. n. C. rresident ; Carlos L. Hunsincer Lascar Arts and Sciences Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4 ). Catherine B. huxsicker Eckert Arts and Sciences Jacqueline E. Incold HottUler Arts and Sciences « ' . A. A.. President ; Itig Sisters : A. W. S. Ex- .■ciitiv.. Hoard. . ei.le B. Inness tiouhler Arts and Sciences .i Z : Spur : v. A. A. : W omens Club : Home I.ci nomics Club. Sec. (2). PAGE 94 T. HowAKii James lti,„Ut,r Arts atitl Sclt ' no ' s 2 II i: : •! X : Mrttli. Club : (ilt ' r Club : BoxIdk. Maurice T. James Won Mrr Arts nod Scioncvs David C. Jeffcott SomervilU-. .V. J. Arts and Soh-not ' s ITS. Llovd T. Jensen Scuttubluff. rbr. Engin ' - Tlng K ::: A X 2: Infr frntfrnily Council: C iMuli: Bnnd ; Snplinniorf Pollc " : SwiromiUK i 1, i . .11. Kari. M. Joeh .vck Hu ' kit Furil KnglnporlDK i: X : :: T : T I! " Hi:: 0|HT. ' tia II t»e Club (-1 ; Band tl ' i Intorfrnti ' rnltv Council Colornilo Kmjincer, Kdl tor (4t. F ' raxies E. Johnson llrimflrUI. III. .Vrts and Sciences A Z: c.lw Club: lIlkiDg Club: I l ' II. Hope Lenore Johnson I.akftroftil. Ohio Arts and Sciences A r : H - ' I ' : " ■- • • A. ; l!i Sisters. Kali ' II M. Johnson ht nri ' f Kngineirlnc T I! 11 : i; 11 . Theodore W. Johnson tilliiifix, Mont. JIuslc Cosmopolitan Club ; r putsrlu ' Vercin I4»; i;i ' c cinb (.•{. 41 : Little .Synipbony Orcbestra (S, 4»: . nierican Conserva- tory. ChicnKo. i peretta t ' . ' .. 4 t : Kbyftun Circus. W ' li.Bi K .A. Johnson Ih ' iircr I ' .ngineerinie; A 2 : A.S.M.K. ; Colorado Entjhieer. Ethel T. Johnson Fort Morgan . rts and Scieno ' s A Z n : Spanish Club Y. W. C. A. Jack M. Jones IIoiimI ' ii, Texat . rts and Sciences •! A X. PAGE 95 Frank C. Jurcheck Samvrtift Arts lint] Sciences .l iii. K.WMoxu Kki.lv lliitcliLiss Arts and Sciences ' I ' llliDDoKK J. KlHKMKVKK lliiiihl, I Hiisincss Adiuiuii-tni linn A T A: C Cliil : Scim- il.ir ; Smiialia : Ailelplii : I ' linirm. ' iii I " r e s li ni a n V e ( ' k : Junior 1 ' r o ni I ' lwiirnian : I ' c.ntliall 1 1 i : Tiaskciliall : ImikIi Dan,. ' : I ' piTiMla; Supliuniore I ' li- lice. Dorothy Ki.ixgi.er Arts and Seiences II U . Ml 1(1(11. 1. A. Knight I. aw K i:. I rni L. KxiGHT rH ■ ■ ■ Arts and Sciences . : .V : I ' hysical I ' .ducatiiin Cliil). Pres. i- ' !l : Spur CJi ; W. A. A Itimrd (1. L ' . . " .I, Trc.i- (41; AA ' oinen ' s I,ea;;ni ' ' aiiileville i:;. :l. 4i. I- " RtDERJCK C. KnOTH c ( rrr ICnfiiucering K T: X E: i: T: A.s.C.K. : Operetta. Jaxet S. Knox I II rcr .Arts and Sciences K K r ; Vi. men ' s Cliih : " . . . .V. .Al.HKRT T. KnLCKEY Lniiiar I ' njilneerinK ATA: A.S.C.E. Ernest A. Koutnik Drn rrr Knjxinecrinj; A.I.K.i:. Ill AHi.Ks F. Kraft hniiijmoni . rls and Sciences Adi ' lplii : Jfen ' s Fellow- -liip. I ' res. ; Der Heutsclle ■•rein : Wesley I ' ounda- lion: Itliodes Candidate; .M. C. A.. Field Coiin- ' il : Disnrnianieot Oon- icrence ; York College, nrk. Xebr. W ' ji.LiAM S. Lacy llrnrrr . rls and Sciences ■I ' !■ A; II K IT : I ' lay • k ' (. ' lull : Colo. Stamps ; l.iltle Theatre. PACE 96 . Franxes I.asxon l.oHij Beach. ViiUt- Arts iiiiU Si.U ' nci ' s A A A ; I 1 II : " ■. A. A. ; Y. W i- A Joseph LANniiER Ihniir Arts mill Srioncos 1 ' A E ; II E II : Vliv rri ' sltlcnt Junior CliKs : CliiyiTs ' Cluli : ColoiJUli " StaKPrs; I " fluli : S im:i- lla : Opert ' ltii i -i : r ni- int-nrt ' incnt I»av IMay ilt : Studfnt Marshal i.Ii : Kroslinian rniiiMittti ' O i : t : Pr ' shlnall W. ' .k ( " 011111111 tec I ' ! I ; llomi ' coiiiiiij; Dav Comiiiltl.T (:{» : Vnl- viTslry Traditions : ). Sidney Larsox Cotornilo Sin ' iiifjs Engtnperln;: II K X : VIci ' Cliniriiiaii, A.I.E.K. : Assistant I ' ir iMilation Mnuap-r fnhnii- ilii F.niiinrri: John Latcham Drn rer Btislni ss Administra- tion X : A r II : l ' r.sl di-nt Intcrfrntnerity Coun- cil. Tom Lawrexson r enf r EnKlni ' orlng T I! [1 ; A.S.M.E. fARr.ARET Lee Ih liter Arts and Sci ' -ni- ' n B . Myrtle Leu Ifiildir rts and S.lcnot ' 8 Jack Lester Jttiuhler Arts and Scli ncus i: X; I ' resldunt i: 11 i; ; Soplioinort ' Police (2i ; .Iiinlor Prom Conimlttec lo). TllI-.dllORK l.KVKY ;ji iiK (• i:ili;liii ' iTili« T I! 11: i. ' II -: A. IKK. Jack Lewis .s ' dii I ' cdro. Calif. Arts ami Sciences e i ; 1 A X : Co-autlii r. llperelta I4i: Assistant IMitor. Iiiiili, 1:!. 41 : Vln- Mir I ' lav Contest (3, 4). MeIAII.LK LlXDQUIST ( a VI r Law ii IT : ■!■ Ji ' I- : II E II : Inlerfralernltv Conn- .11 : ITesident Junior Law Class. Edward Livkrxash I ' lirt Collin H . rls and Sciences i; A E : I H K : Add- pill : Honors Candidnte. PACE 97 Albert B. Logax Dcnicr I.iiw A T fi : 2: A X. I ' r. ' (•{) : A A : Varsity !).• iKitiiig : Sihcr and Ooltl (1. 2. :•,). Srns i:,||t,,r t ' i) : Jtoostcr ' s CluU: Su- injilia : Sciniilnr : oid.i 111 " the Scnill : Inli ' il ' r.i liTllly Coiincil : Clinirni.Mi for U. of C. liar Asscm-. Al.AN LoL ' CKS Dnii-t ' r Arts and Scionci ' v H e 11 : " " lnl : II i; II : iMioll.aM 11. 1;. :ii ; I ' .aski-thiill : OpiTc ' tla 111; l.ittli ' Tlii ' iitii ' riavs l4i. Louise I.umhar Arls and Scionoes Women ' s Cliili. Dorothy Iatin Sti ' rliitff Arts ami Scir-iu-i-s IC A O : Y. V. c. A. r.hv Club (1). Catherine Lyster Grrt li il Arts and Sciences V. A. A. (1. -J. :!. 4 1 May Pete 111: Women ■ I.ea;;ne ' aiidoviIle (. " Ei. Charles Maddock Dnt rrr Arts and Reieiiees li O II : A i; P. S.Lie tary-Tr. ' asiircr |4) : Itaml 111 : S .|iliolnore I ' ollee (-1 : Keliate 11. ' . :!. 41, llehale ManasiT (:!, 41 ; r,,l,ii(i(l(in Cfi: I ' ri ' sideni Senior Class : Adeiphi 1 1. -. . " .. 4 1. Sei-ri ' Iai ' v ill: Wiiiiliiir SlalT I :ii. EvELVx Maui SOX I ' ltrt Mitnjtiii Arts and Sciences Women ' s Cliili : Kreneh Ciiil) ; V. W. C. A. ; Big Sisters : ll ' i ' iirfoir ; Honor Student. I)kI.AM) M Ai.i.. KI1 ll ' j ' r fff . KitHK. Arts anri Seienees 1 X : lorliian I ' liih. Helen Manarv Art-; ami Seii-nces X ; Women ' s Circus ; Cnnimim- Whlilnir : Vaudevilli Lit lie ' I ' lieatri- : CIiili ; Kllyllllll .Iiinlnr I r o ni ■ : Operetta : IttHlo: Women ' s Clinton Martin litnihh f Arls and Sciences II K II ; Adelplii. Secre- laiy 111. Vice-president i- ' »: Kencing Tenin (4): Debate Squad ( ' 21. Warren Martin.so.n I ' ircr FfirrNt. III. .Vrts and Sciences ■I ' K ■ ! ' : filrn- iinil HdIiI 121 : Inlerfraler- nity Council 1 :; 1 : Dmln 1 2, . ' i. 41 : Citlontitiiit i. ' ti. AiiKAM . IcCov lliiiililcr i:nKineerlnR : . i; ; r T : . .s ..M pace 98 John D. M . Lucas llnuliler Arts anil Sclfiici ' s X : A Z II : Nil... and Gold, K(l)t4 r ; Ks ;a ' luli: C ' ulonido Miiiiiitiiin Cliil.. Helen AfrMECHEX Arts and Srfi»no( ' M A XI!: I ' laver ' s Olnh : l.liili- Tliniln-: Coliini l StaciTs ; sill I r nnd Hulil : Chairiiian. Junior rrmii (. ' :»: t ' n-anthtir. ( piTt ' lt;i 141. EvAi.iXE e. Ml Narv lli ' nrcr Arts and Sciemi-s A l : I r II : U s Si- ters (41. Helen Hayes Mi Kae Ilopr. .{rk. Music X n : O r c h o s t r :i A.saph. Jessie Miller llnllu - rts and Srh-nros Wonifn ' s Club: Triail Margaret M. Miller Almriitt, KaiiM, Art.s nnd SolencM Cnnpi riuli: Womi-n Cluli. I.oi.s K. Mitchell y,ndit .Vrls anil Sclvnci-s Spur. Ll.OTILDE M. MOLI.ER Wirhita Falln, Tisuh . rts ami Siii ' nci ' s WiiniiMis Club, Council i;; . Trcs. (4) ; Wi„d„ir. Assl. Kdiior: Glee Club; St ' oale. K.M.MA .- . MOXTGO.MERV J.oiifjmuiit Aris and Scii ' nivs K K r : Morlar Hoard : " E 1. I ' res. : BIk Sisters. ■•s. ; .Si ' nale (4| : I ' an- llenic (:;i : Women ' s ub. Counell (4l : Y. V. . . . ) 1 . ::. 41 : Costum- iK (. ' SI .; Women ' s Club ' i : Women ' s I,engue udiville (. ' !). X ' lRc.iNiA E. Moore I ' lirt Collinn . rls nnd Sdenn-s K K r : Women ' s Club: Spur : House of Itepre- si-nt. ' itlves. • JII.LIAN R. MoRRELL ncnrrr . rts and Sciences II n 4 : ni? .Sisters »:»»: Sili-ir and iiuld ; t ' oloradini 111; Senior I ' la.v 111: Ma.v Kete C. ' l. Robert I. Morrison { ow ( ;. ' )• . rts and Sciences 6 2: 1 " A X : Cosmo, polltan Club (. ' !. 41 : Box- Inc I I. -J. : ' .. 41 : silirr nnd (! ,!, I l2( ; Window i:;i : luanintlcs (4i : Uhv- tlim Circus (. " .I. PACE 99 Leo Mu.vdell Fountain KnginferiDg T li II: r II Z: H K N : A.I.E.E. : Coloratlii Engineer. COLE.MAX A. XewLAND Siirini fli hi Engineering Acacia : T li 11 : Congo Club: A.I.E.E.; Interfra- ternity Council. Charles R. Mirrav Trinitttifl Arts and Sciences 4 B K : Honors Stu- dent. RuTii J. Nichols Miixlofjee, Okht. Alts and Sciences A Z: Women ' s Mub: Hikers Club: Scout Club: Math. Club (2. :i i : House nf Kcpresentalives. Charle.s H. Xeel DfHi-er Engineerinj; T B II : r T : X E ; A.S.C.E. Ruth Ellen O ' Brien Stcrlhtfj Arts and Sciences A A A : Y. W. C. A. ; Women ' s Club : Big Sis- icrs CJ. :i : CijUirtiiUm { ' A) : House cif Heprisen tatives (2i : I ' oint S.vstem ( ' onnnittee (4». Louise Xewbolo Boulder Arts and Sciences A Z n : Cosmopolitan Club : French Club ; Span- ish Club : German Club : Glee Club : Girl Scouts. MiLKORD P. OlaXDER Strrlinij Business Administra- tion I K T. Helen M. Xewcomb Monte Vistti Arts and Sciences A ; W. A. A. : Y. W. C. A., Cabinet : Women ' s Club. Council : A. S. U. C. Council : Women ' s Len gne Vaudeville (2, ' A : Dip Sisters. Lester S. Xewell Denver Engineering 2 E : T B II : V.. ketball Manager (4). Russell H. Oliver Den ver Engineering K K q ' : T li 11 ; Hand. Florence L. Oi-permax Smith Piisailena. Calif. Arts and Sciences n B ! . pace 100 Hei.kx Orr IrluJu Arts iind Sclenci ' s A . .[. Graham Orr Xriti ' ltt Arts :in(l Scli nces T K E : Monmoiitb Col legi ' . Thomas Owen hen icr KnKlnei ' rlng I A E : Scimitar : A.S. M K. : H.H.st.T ' s CInb: Trin ' k ; (■ p» ' rolta. Aliif. Pate Of nerr Arts 11 nd Sciences K K r : Spur : lies- jMTla : riajiTs ' Club: llomecnmlng riny : Fresh- man Week Committee : Sophomore Prom Commit- tee: Itniln (4 : Operettji 1 4 • : Big Slaters : May Fete : History Club : Seii lor Piny (L ' l : W. A. A. : Rhythm CIrciis. Russell Palmer nenrer KnpiDe« ' rlnK K S : A. IKK. : ( ' .,;„ Kii o Engineer. Marion Peterson Den rer Arts and Sciences A i: X A : Pan hellenlc Council CJi : Wo men ' s Club Hi: W. A. A. : VoUevlmll |41 : Silrrr anil Gold (1. 2, 3. -1). Women ' s Editor i4i : ). - do (2. 3). ij 111 r 1 ' kiki Mtttcaiikt ' e. Win. Kniilneerlni; i. A E: i: T: A.S.M.K. : Int.Tfrat ' Tiilty Council Oval Phipps Gnind Junction Arts and Sciences EVALYX PlERPOINT Omithii. cbr. Arts and Sciences K K r : Big Sisters (3. 1 1 ; Ueutsche Vcrcin ; Honor Students Commit- tee : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I :;. 4 I . Vice-President (4 » : Women ' s Club: Triad i. ' ii : W. A. A. : Costumes I ' J I : Women ' s I- ea e Vaudeville ; iriii «ir Staff I L " . :!. 4(. Associate Edi- tor (4) ; Orchestra (2) ; Little Theatre Plays (3). X ' iRGixiA Pine lloiililcr Arts and Sciences Stanley Pollock Knu ' lni ' erini; A IKK. KnWIN POMRANKA Lorelanrl Arts and Sciences ! U K : Scimitar. PACE 101 Florence Porter Oiniiil . iinclioit Alts and Sciences A II : IJig Sisters. Wii.i.iAM Porter lit It rcr Kll;;inecl ' ill;jr II K X. rrcslilcnt (. " , i a.i.i.m:. KlDOl.I ' II PuSlMSlI, Astoria, X. V. IMiarmacy Mditar aiui I " !• s t I r • iNli: Ph.c. Coluiuliia I inv. rsit.v Colleae of riiai-njacv ' ::( . Kov Pra.n(,lev Boulihr Arts and Srii ' iu-i-s I r A : Hiixin:;: r. lin ' . El.MER QuAM lidiiUhr EngiiieorlnK. K 2 : A.S.C.E. George Quigi.ev I envvr Business Adminisira lion . B e n ; d i: II : inter- fniternlty Council : IMi ' sl- dent. Scliool of linsiness Administration (4l John- C. Qlinn l.cniliillr Kngineerlns ,_- 4 ' V, : X. ' wnian Club, rrcsident (4). ' |RCIN-1A RaTCLIFKE Ilcti rvr Arts nnd Sciences X r .: A A: T M: (imi n s Cliil). Al.I.KN KeD.MO.M) ICanle. Business Admiuisi ra- ti. m •l- 1 ■{• : A II •Margaret Reincke J i liter - rts and Sciences K A O; A N irT0R Reno Linttinitnit . rts and Sciences Math. Clul): A X; ' I ' rack I 1 I. lliLKN .Marie Kever Dvit rcr Arts and Sciences K A e : I ' anhelli ' nic f- ' . ; ) : Junior I ' roni Com niittec (. ' it : (:i,.e Club 111: Iniramurals (]. i , ' ■ ' ■ ' : Women ' s LeaRue Vau- deville (I. -2) ; House of liepre.senlatives (2. :{) ; .vihri- anil Gohl (I, 3) ; Little Theatre (3). PAGE 102 IIki.kn W. Revboi.i) Ih-itirr Arts and Si-li ' iii-i ' s II H •! : A ' I ' . f ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ S. ' .T.-iiirv : T M : V. W. r. A. : IMk SIsi. is : Ihiilii: Whiilnir. Art Sliiff ; StJlKf SiTiiiT.v : i:i.i- I ' liili : In triiliniriil Sporls ; StiiKi ' iiri ' lii-smi : Winnfn ' s I ' liilt: Womi ' irs l.i ' a»:iii ' Vaiiclp- vlll.v Pim.lP 11. KiDKR Ih tiffr Kiiuliii ' crliiK K r ; II K II I- ' . it : Ail.l|ilil ; A.S.M.K.. I ' rcK. : ' nllK ( ' lull I 1. J I : Cllhl- I mill Hiniiiiiir Cti ; KiiikI It. L ' . :!) : :i( ' - Cliili 1 1. N ' iNCKNT G. ReVNOLDS Arts 1111(1 Sclfiirf — " I E ' • ' ol »radi Sta;; ITS : opcri ' tta r_ ' . . " .. -li Senior I ' lav i::i : Hand III. CATHi;Ri.N-K RlXKF.R III iirt r . rts rinfl Srlfiin-s r : Wiiiiirn ' s Cliili 1 I 1 : limhi ( " _ ' I . Wll.MA K. RlllNKHART ttodftf Villi. t »HM. Mnsic X Si; llniisc iif liiM ' i ' i ' - si ' nlalivi ' s il ' i : iWrr Cliih rj. .!. 4) : llprri-tta ( l ' I : Asaph I- ' . ;:. 41 : Woni- •■n ' s Club. I ' lAA M. Rjl-F.V L ' tiii minil . rts and Srinu ' i ' s ' !■ .i ; T M : iri)ii «ip III Wiinit ' ii •I ' lHsitri (-liih; l.lt- ■lays. JoK T. Richardson Itiiiililir KnKinrerInK O H: A.I.E.E. l-RANK E. RoARK Ihnrcr l nsinrerlng A S..M.E. Hugh E. Rkhmonii Itnttliirr KnBini ' Tlns ' !• K T : A.I.C.E. Ravmomi E. Rouertsox Itnmith Enginpi ' rlni; Jkanxette Richmond Ituulilfr Arts and Sc!i»nces K A : l «rpo|s Cliil). I " . (iEORCE Robinson Itcnrcr Arts and Sciences X » : AdelphI (li : surer mill (Julil ( 1) : i| erelta (4) : Sophomore I ' roin Committee. 103 -Muriel Mauuk Roulck lliiuhler Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club (1 ) • CJlee Club (1. 2, 3, i). Joseph L. Roche I.railville liiisincss Administia- tiiin Adelphi : Players ' Clnli ; Newman Club: UebalhiK (3. 4) ; Little Tlieatre IL ' a. 4). J. Gerald Ross I.niuj Urnch. Ctilif. Engineering ■tie: A..S.C.K. : Tui versify of riedlamls. I;,.[| lands. Calif.: l ' ' i-esliMiau rootball : ICngineei ' s Dnv Committee. Carl M. Russell Denver Engineering K T : A.I.K.K. Mildred K. Saiim ntiiihl, r Arts and Sciences ViRciE L. Sappexkiei.d Itotitder Arts and Sciences A n. 1 1 id Gr. ce a. Savage Uirira. Calif. Arts and Sciences A I : Pla.vers ' Club: W. A. A. : Rig Sisters : Spur rj) : .Manager of Proper- ties : Secretary of Play- ers ' Club. I ' .UL M. Sawvkr Wiilihor Arts and Sciences - ' ! E : Heart and Uag- ■■r : Snmalia : C Clul (1, 1 ' . :•!. Viee-Prrsident Ctl • lootl.all II. !■. :; .j) ' ' •■ipt. i4l : Interf ' rater- " ii.v Council : Junior Prom Committee: Sopbomore I ' roni Committee. T. Fred Scala On rail - rts and Sciene KaTHERIXE I. SCHMITT lienrer Arts and Sciences Aid: ifilrrr anil Ctihl : notin : Clee Club: t ' liltn-ailiiit : .M a y Fete Court of Honor iS). Alice E.Schrepfermax Dni rer -Vrts and Sciences -i i i: W. A. A. (1, -I ; Water l " ete ( li : ll ' iil ' i II ' . :!| : Women ' s League Vaudeyille i L ' , 3) ■ optMvtta (i;. .-!» : Sec. of Sopliomore Class : Sopb. Prom Committee: .lunlor I ' rom ComiHlttee : Sec of A. S. r. C. : Pinance Board of . . s. V. c. : Colo. r. Pay Committee: I ' resbman Interest Com- mittee: I ' resbmau Week Committee. -MaRVAX I.. SCHWALD Kiinxas Citji, Ho. Arts and Sciences „.A i IT: W. A. A.; Ui mens Club: Porpoise Club: Intraniurals. P. CE 104 Archie M. Schwif.so I ' lmaileHa, Callt- Arts and Silt ' iK ' v X r. N ' ancv M. Scott » ■« ter Arts nnd Selencps II R . Shkrman ' J. Sedgwick Dntrer Arts and Sciences A S : Sophomori ' I ' ollce; Interfrnternlty ' i iincll (2. :{| : Sonsiri-st riinimlttee (31. Everett G. Senter Dm rir Itnsinf ss Adnitnistrii- tion B O n : A i: II : Ad Clnl . William H. Shattlx Salem. Ore. nnsliipsH Adminlstra- tinn ;: E : A S 11 ; Vie- rri-sUl -nt School of Kusi n» ' ss Administration ; ' Club (3. 4i : Soph I ' oUcc ; All Club : CiiUirnilan (1 1 : Operetta Staff ( 1. 2. 3t : Senior Wrestling Man a er. John H. Shippey Safjunchc Law ♦ AG: Intcrfrati-rnllv roiincil : Senior Kootlinil Manager ; Operetta. iiLV.SN Shire WclUniiton. Kant. Iliisliiess Administra- tion II K : Ad Club; Foot- l.all. Joiix M. SiPE l.akr (Imrge I-;nglneerlng A.I.C.i:.. Wesle.v Foun- ilallon. Council (2. 3, 4 1 ; Sophomore Police. Helen Sl. ter liniihUr Arts and Sciences A ' P : f) i; l ; X A 4 ; Assistant IMitor. Sihir anil a ihl (41 : trimfoi ' - (41 : Doilo (41 : Sam Johnson Club. Einvix Smith ItoiiJflfr i:n«lnccrlng T li II : A.S.M.K. Jess A. Smith Wtnnlrnir K.nglni ' .Tlng T H II : i; T ; Hi; A.S.C.f- X E: Secre- tary. Combined Engineers. I.ocisE ' . Smith f. ' iniim ' int . rls and Sciences .V 7. II ' • ' 5. •• ' . Secre tiirv-Treasnrer ; K A II i:;. 41 1 i; E i " . Sccretary- rieasurer : Spur : House of Kepresi-ntatlves (J, 3) ; lilg Sisters (2. 3. 4) : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. VYomens Club; Triad (2). Vlcel ' resldent (3) ; Cosmopolitan Club. Treas- urer : Senate (3). PACE 105 Chari.es Ernest Snow BoiiUlcr Arts and Sciences lliinors ' nn lidale (. ' !. ■i I : SuplioinoT ' ' I ' olici- ; I. ill If Syniiilioiiv Orclii ' s tni 1 1. L ' . :;. 41 : Ti-.ick 1 2. .!. 4 p : Kencinf; i 4 i : Kreslinian I-dotliall : ( ' Club (2, :i. 4). Harold A. Sprixgkr Jiuivngo Uiisiness Administi:! tion K i " : Baseball i.{. 4i. Fraxki.y.n S. Stahi, Central Citii Enjiineering A r : A.S.M.E. -Michael A. Stahl JJvnver Arts and Sciences O r: 2 -i X. Tri.as iiri ' r Cii. rresidcnt i4i lliKh, (L ' . :;. 4 1 ; i,„i,i„ (2. ' .)) : Stiphoniorf pn lice : Operetta C li o r n II) : Intertratertiitv t ' nun cii (SI : SiUti- anil (:„l, (1. 2. 3. 4). Mary E. Stewart ir;V7i (n, Kans. Arts and Sciences A A -i ; Sihrr and (hilil ( •■!. 4 I : Ihiih, ( :!, 4 ) ; Volornilan i: ' ,. 41; .Man ager Ith.vtlim Circus (41. Margaret L. Stoecklv (Jnnlen Citji, Kans. Arts and Sciences r. C. II. C. ; 11. M • r Tharles a. Stoxe c iainnan, Kans, Eniaineering O T: A.S.C.E. : Congo dull. Sam Stoole Dm ri ' r I-;ngiii(M ' ring T li n : r n i: : a.s. C.i;. : Wreslling i2. .!. 4( : Colorado ISnainirr: Oil Can Kditor: Wn-si- liiiK (3). Jack Storv Ar,ri(-c; . Mass. ICngineerlng K i ' : Swimming. Jeax C. Streich J)rn rfr .Arts and Sciences Y. V. C. A. : V(inien-s ciiih: nistorv Cluli : V. A. A. (1. 2. :!l : Intra- iiiiirals: Kreshnian llcick- ry ; Sopliomore Baseliall. Opal M. Stromburg ItimUU ' r . rts and Sciences iiiinie Economics Cliili (1. 2, 3. 41. Treasurer (2| : Women ' s Club (I. 2. 3». Donald C. Sitherlaxd Trinidad Engineering X E : A.S.C.E.. Vlco- I ' r.sidcnt. I ' a ;k 106 W. Wallace Si THKKLASD ItUllllll ' l ' Jl r +: T It II I-:. I. (iitiili.K.-r 1 11 : 1 II i: c. ' 4 I : A.I.IM:. : Svin|iliiiii or.hi-slrii U ' l. Francis E. Swaix fh itrt ' r Kiiiiliii ' i ' i-liii: T It II : II K X : A i:.K ;ii ' r Clnli. Anna Mae Tavis ltnnhli:r Arts untl Scli ' no ' rnlviTslty Illkinj; I ' liili. S»Tri ' tary ; C n I it r a il o Moiintniii rinh ; llniiif Ect iiomk ' s riult : v. A. A. ; Womi ' D ' s Club. N ' lRGlNIA M. Tf.DFORI) Piichio Arts iind Seli-iicos K A B: V. A. A.: Woman ' s Chill ; IMavrrs ' Cinli: I.lttli- Tli.-atrf Hon- nr-» : tiperctia il» : lluiiio- William M. Thach fh-nri ' r Arts an I Scionci ' s •l K ■ : Scimitar : Su iiialla : C ( ' liil ; Rnsi ' ball : Itoxliig : Froshman Kool- liall : Sophoiuiirc Class rrrsldent ; Sophomore Po- lice. M. Elizabeth Tope Grand Jnitrlitm Arts and Sclfnivs Spanish Club : Cong " CInb: Y. W. «•. A. I. Ill i h M. Tracv tiiMlliI tlunvti ' m ArlH and Sc ' lfni-( s .i l .i : Y. V. C. A. ; C o II K (I Cliih ; Wonitio ' s Club: WiiiDi ' n ' s Lvncui ViMidi ' vlIb : Ihulo; Ci »- tuinliiK ; inil ' iic. ISAIIORE ' aNT Ih nrtr l ' :nKlni frlni: Jack C. Van ' alkexbcrc.h lluiililrr l ' .ii;;in ' i-ring i: X : r T : II E 11 : Scimitar ; Siiiiialia ; llrart anil DaKpT : c Cliib : A.S. M.K. : Itaskctball (I. i;) ; Trark l1. lI. .! 1 : Chief Sii|i)iiiinorr rollci- : Chi ' cr l.radi ' r 11 ' . . ' !i : Stiulint Marshal i. ' :i : I.itlli ' Tlii ' - atri " ; I ' ri ' slunaii liaiu- ' CoininlttiM- : Sophoinoi ' v I ' roin Coniniltlpe. Km. I. IN ' an Zandt t ' UirmjH. III. IIiiyilii ' frillK . T S!: T H II ; A.S. M.ic. : f;iei ' Club (L ' , :!i : OjM ' ri ' tta (2. .•(!. . rtiur W X ' ooriiees Si lit flitllit . rts ami Srii-nc» ' s riirdui ' . I!MU ; Inivi-r- sitv of Colorado, r.tn. ' i. I!kn E. Waggoner (riinhirr Itiisinrss .Vdmlnlstra- tinn A 1 " II ; Ad Club. P. CE 107 Mklba L. ' ai,do Oberlin. Ktina. Arts and Sciences Philip R. Walter Lovcland Business Administra- tion Advertising Club. Doris Weidenhamer Deiifcr Arts and Sciences A X n: Glee Club; W. A. A. : Y. W. en ' s Club. C. A. ; Wom- Bessie V. Weller ' d Den rrr Arts and Sciences Mortar Board ; K A II : llisperia : Spur; Presi- dent A. W. S. ; A. S. U. C. Council ; V. A. A. Gainor W. W ' anc.ki.in Bom Mo- Arts and Sciences n B : His Sisters : Women ' s Chili ; W. A. A. Adele Wells I ' nrt Collins Arts and Sciences A r ' • Women ' s Ciuli ; w . A. A.; Porpoise Ciuli ; House of Uepresenta- lives: Intramural Tennis, Swimminp:. (iolf; Doiht ; (Ijieretta Costuming. James W. arkk. Montf Vista lOUKineerliiK T B n : II K X : Wes ley Foundation : A.I.i;.K. ' iRr,iNiA Lee Wateriiouse Ilayden Arts and Sciences W. A. A. ; y. W. C. A. ; Hit ' Sisters; Sjiiir ; Silni iinil (Ji)UI (]. :i) ; fiih, riiiliin (1) ; Junior Prom Committee; Dramatics; Windoto, ARY F. Wells St. Jnaeph, Mo. . rts and Sciences . X 1! : V. W. C. A. ; Women ' s Club ; Orchesis. CiiARi.ENE F. Wharton HiiuMer . rts and Sciences rbairman, Cosmopoli- Ian Year Hook Staft ; Y. W. C. A. (;;. 3, 4), Secre- laiy Cabinet ; Co-Chair- maii International Staff Cosmopolitan Club; BIk Sisters i;!. 4l ; Model Dis . ' irmamenl Conference (4 . Bovi) S. Weaver (hand Junction Arts anu Sciences -11 2 ; " l " A X ; Pres. livierlan Union ; Matli. Club. Willi AM W. White lliHildtr Arts and Sciences li e n ; A X ; Gen • ■ral Cbairman Senior W. ' ek ; Bal Masijue Com inittee ; rielcKate to K. M. 1. P. . . ; Junior Prom lommiitic; City IMitor. silrcr and Hold: Sports Kdilor. DihIo : Business Siaif i peretta. Publicity Hi lector (4). PACE 108 Qiknukkha Wiumki.m Atamv»a Arts iind Si ' lcnci ' s 4 1 : CiiiiKo t ' lub (i:. ::. -) I : Mny Kfir ill. Ki r.KNA Harris Wilkinson Briffhton Arts anil Siii ' iii ' i ' s O II : Woiiii ' irs Cluh (1, i. :!. 4p : I ' lavrrs ' rinli H, 2. 3. 4) ; Y. W. l A. (1, 2. 31 : Big SlsIiTS (2. 3. 41 : llimse of It.-p- ri ' sfiitiitlvi-s : W. A. A. : I.lttle Thfatri " : Iiilranuir als ; Operi ' tta fiisiiiiiii (1. 2). Irving R. Williams Munrlt. Mn. Arts and Sciences Laurence C. Wilson IViJfi Biisinoss Adniinistrn- tlon Ad Club: Track (1. 2, 3, 41 : Boulder Helays (1. 2. 3K Helen M. Wirz )fri rrr Arts and Sciences 1 ' rank M. Witiiam W ' lualriilge Arts and SclenceK K i: : ' il ' ' ' ' ' " ' " I ' ' ■ " : (II. li. vtra 12) ; Band (2). Elisabeth Woodwarh CluiKiinr Welln Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; U. C. II. C. u IS Geneva M. Woodward Arts and Sciences A () II -. 2 E 2 : K A II : Bis Sisters; Women ' s I ' Inli ; raiilii ' llcnic. William L. W ' orcester Vitiraiikec, H ' m. r.iisiness Administra- tion ATA: Ad Chit) ; Con- j:o Clnli. kAi.ni P. YonE Slttttf arl, Ark. Music X ; University ;ii-i ' flub (2. 31 : Orches- tra i:;. 4 . M ARciARET Young Ihll ri r Arts and Sciences AAA: Dniln I 1. 21 May Fete (11 : W A A. Women ' s Club. PAGE 109 LuciLE Laura Austin Fort Collins Nursing Ikankttf. Bovd Heuicr Nursing Hi-.i.iiN M. Hradv Ciilotfulo Springs NiirsinK EnxA Chambers Fort Morf; i7i Nni ' ing Hki.kx Durbix Cover f direr Nursing Florence Dillon IjO Juntit Nursing Kl.IZABETH HeEBNER JJenilerson Nursing M AKV Larson ' ra; Nursing I- ' lorexce Loebnitz TiUuritIc Nursing Hilda Luedke Lotif inont Nursing Elsie E. Moellmer lint rvr Nursing Mariox Trumbill Ih nil r Nursing Knii E. Wale f ' .itUhn Nursing PACE 110 PACE 111 Virginia A. Ai.i.ex Den rtr Arts Mild Solonc ' i ' s Dnih, SlafT (ll ; liliv- tlim Circus (I ' l : V. A. A. Margaret E. Anderson Denver Arts and Scioncos n B ! : Y. V. C. A. Cabinet : W. A. A. ; Sam Johnson Club; Ilpsperla, Big Sisters : Silicr and Gold ; Women ' s Vaude- ville : Orchestra (1. •_ . 3) : Glee Club (1, 2. H) ; Women ' s Club. Kavmoxh ' . AsiiMUN Idaho Sin ' iiifjs Arts and Sciences Bert Bagett Carbondalc liusiness Administra- tion 6 H : Sopliomore I o- liee ; Track ll. 12) : Ithy- thm Circus (3). KoBERTA E. Baii ar olden Arts and Scicn ces Glee Club (11 Span- Ish Club (3) : rresbv- terian Union (1, 2. 3). JoStl ' H H. PiAlN Spriiujrield. III. Arts and Scienci Ben. John O. B. ngeman La Junta Arts and Sciences Swimming (2, 3). George L. Bark hurst rtenrer Kii ;ineering i: A E. .1. Howard Barnett Casper, Wi o. Engineering A e : i: T ; Colorado Enyincer Staff. AR .ARET M. BaRNUM PlKhli, Arts and Sciences II B : 1 !• II : Spur: ITesperia : Y. W. C. A. : Big Sisters; Costuming; (_ ' olorado Stagers ; .I--nir r I ' lom Committee ; riay- ers ' Club. D.WID B. ler Greeleif Engineering ! ' K l ' : K K I ' : c (. ' lull ; " arsity Tennis; Colorado Kngineer Staff : Hand. Dorothy Bacgher Den ver Arts and Sciences A «j : Hesperia ; Big Sisters : Women ' s Club ; Spur ; r E i: ; V. W. C. A. HAGE 1 1 2 AlVIN E. B.WMIiARTKL flrll irr EDKtD ' -rlut; tt Z : X K : A.S.C.K. I ' red Beckstrom Arts iinil Sclt ' iHvs T A : Kn ' slmiaii Cheer l.rail ' ' Operetta. i;k ' e Cliili : G. Marion Bee lt ' «7 ifi foii Arts and ScIi-hlvs Womi n ' s ( ' lull ; AVi ' sley FouDdnttnn. Frances E. Benson Lovvtant! Music X n : Asapb : V. A. A. : filer ( " lul. : li ' iil ' i Stair : Women ' s flub: Big Sis- tera c;. 3 1 : Operetta (3). Frances Berri D uran f o Arts and Sclonci-s Women ' s Club: W. A. A. ; Porpoise Club. Bill Berieffy BoithItT Arts and Sciences . delphl. ( " osniiiprtlitan Club; Scimitar: Kssn.v Club : Kooky Mountain . ssoclatlon n( Inlirna tlonal Clubs: It- ' Slonal Treasurer : Presbyterian Inlon : Football (1. 2 : Saivrr and ilolil ll. 2. . ' ll : Order of the Scroll : In- tramural BoxInK : Debat- ing ; KlinKcr Contest: Es- teniporaneous Speaking Contest (1. 2). I LINTON A. BlCCS Cnnon Cllu Ituslness AdmlDlslrn- tlon D A E : Sophomore Police; Ciiloradan Staff. .i. cK E. Bliss (irtflfu Kndni ' erlnB i; X I- " d.mcnd T. Borden V. ir York CitjI. -V. V. .Vrts and Sclencfs A T A ; ' " ' " Staff ill: Ki rer and (told Staff (1) ; Associate Edl- t.ii- of It ' iiidoic (1). F. Lee Bowling Colorado Sprinfi Pharmacy K K l ' ; M 2 X : Band : " irclicsira ; .Mortar and I ' l-sili ' Club : (iperi-tta ; .vi7r» r anil (Sold. Mary .Xnn Boyd liinri r . rts anil Sciences A A A : i: K 2: : A Z II ; foloradan Staff (-. ::i : Itodo Staff (2, 3) : Spur (21 : llespcrlu (3) ; W. A. A. CJ. 31 : Y. W. c. A. (2. 31 : BIk sisters : Women ' s League Vaude- ville Committee : French club: Secretary of Sopho- more Class. KdHERT E. Bradford hinrcr Arts and Sciences H H II : Scimitar. Pres- ident : Operetta : Band : Sophomore police ; Junior Prom Conimlttec. 113 LUCILE M. Br. dy Iloulder Arts and Sciences Players " Club; I.iltli " Theatre: Big Sisters; Women ' s Club : House iil Itcpresentatlves. Sk -a.- li ' J I ' aulinf. Blckland M ' alnriifiurtJ Arts and Sciences A A 11 ; W. A. A. ; Ilnusp i(f Representatives ; Women ' s I.eainie Vaude- ville. Beatrice J. Br m xu Montrose Business Administra- tion AAA; W. A. A. ; Sil- ver and (loUl : Intra- inurals. I.AMliKRT J. KuR(;EH Itfuihlrr Itusiness Administra- tion () Martha G. Bravtox Ault Arts and Sciences A . Virgil P. Brittox Canon Viti Arts and Sciences 2 A E : Scimitar; I ' oot- ball ; Boxing ; Chief of Sophoraore I oil ' e ; Vice- President of Junior Class. Eduari) R. Burke t ' olnraflo Sprinf s lOngineering A.S.M.E. : WesI I ' ' »»untiation. ll. RRV 1 . Bl RTOX Jhiiison. Wis. Arts and Sciences Student Council (3) ; Alhletic Board (3) ; For- ensic Board iSi ; Varsity liibaling i2. :i) ; Presi- dent Adelplii i-Ji : Intra- mural Ilocke.v iL ' . . ' t) : Kilrrr ilnil (!nl(l : llilviug • ' lull tl. L ' . :!1 : Xewman • lull i:ii : Honors Candi- date i:;i : I ' reshman Week Ciuiituitlee I -J. : i ; Sopho- riiori ' Police (21. Nelwyn G. Brownfiki.i ilansfleld. La. Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club. W avxe S. Byrne Ihnlcii, Y. J . i;ngineering ' ! A H ; Scimitar ; Sophomore Police ; Base- hall Man.-iger. Cari. V. Bru.ver Iturliniitun Business .Vduiiui Ira tioQ 2 X : F. C. Bonllls Scholarship. I.KNA I.. Card.max firanil . iinrtion Music .Newman Club i:il ; Class Pla.v (1) ; Operetta III: Glee Club (1. 1 ' . :!). PAGE 114 Louise Carteb Vpprr Uontrlnir, . J. Arts au l Si-ifncrs. A n ; Wi.iin-n ' s I ' hib (111 ; runliflli ' lilf CJl : iDtriinnirnI Ili ' ckt ' V. Itas- kcibnll. Titinls, Base- ball: Jnnliir rnun Com mitter i o l ; V u lu o ii ' s I.Mgue Vaudeville ( " Jl. Ill I.I. A. Cook lluiilJer Arts anil Si-lt ' iii ' t ' s. Rnnd (1. I ' l : Congo ritib ; UramnllcH. N. Louise Cheek Purblo Arls nnd Sciences, i: K 1 : K A n. t JoMX C. Cowan Itanyillr. III. Kn inr-erlng il X ; A X 2 : Sclml lar; C Club; Varalty SwiinmliiK. Llcile D. Chenoweth Dtl yorlf Arts nnd Sciences. Women ' s Club. Vice- President (3) : Triad i2i ; A. N. Secretar.v i ' i) Spur : House of Uepre- sentntlves : W. A. A. : Hlklnc Club: Y. W. C. A. : Preshvterlnn f n I o n : Women ' s League Vaude- ville. . I. RV E, Ckonland i ' ht ' t etnir. Wyo. . rts nnd Sciences, K K !■: V. W. C. A.: Wiiuien ' s Club ; Hiliier and IJulil. CON.STANIK ChIPMAN Boston, ilass. -Arts and Sciences. Ji r : A Z II : Big Sis ters CJ. :ii : V. W. C. A.. Cabinet I :! 1 : Triad : Wom- en ' s Club CJ, ;ii. .■ i.ice May Crooks llroooiftfld .Vrts and Sciences. Y. W. C. A. II. i. 3) : Math. Club I i. :(» : Worn- .n ' s Club 12). Rlth E. Clark Boulder Arts and Sciences. K A. LKD.-iiiv thmi ' l Hiilije, III- . rts and Sciences. r N : M 2 X : Band (1. _■. :;i ; Operetta (1, ' Ji ; Hand Manager I 2). NfAURicE B. Connolly Colorado Sprinffit Business .Vdministra tlon i X : A r II : Iniver sit.v Symphon.v (1. 2. 3) : Co ' loradan (1». I iKAl K L. CROSMAM lloilldfr Arls and Sciences. Sihir iind Gold; " Octo- 115 Martha L. Cushixg niiuldcr Arts and Si ' icnoes. A r- Madei.ixk R. Dari.int, Duratitfo Arts and Sciences. Women ' s Club. Mary G. Dart Denrcr Arts :ind .Srit-iu ' es. K K r: A z II ; r E Z : Players ' Chilj : Colo- rado Stagers ; r r e n e h Club ; Spanish Club : Spur : Hesperia : Calin-ii- dan (1. 2. 3). Assistant Editor (.3) : Y. W. C. A. : Operetta (2. 3) ; W. A. A. Kathekixh R. Davis Colorailo iiriiifjtt Arts and Seii ' nces A A : Women ' s Club Council 13) ; Senate: Spur (2) : House of Kep- resentatives (2). James M. Decax Den rrr Arts and Seienee FlORENCK J. Do.MkK Qrceh ' ti Arts and Sciences. Women ' s Club: Homo Economics Club : W. A, A. " ■J 1 Frkd G. Drommond Laird riiarmncy J } ' I» A X : Mortar and J K IVstle Club. r. f. Marjorie ' . Dunning JH-it n r liusiuess . dministra- tion X r : BiK Sisters (2, : i ; Little Theatre (2. 31 : Pla.vers ' Club ; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. . ' il : Women ' s Club (1. 2. 3 I : Homecom- ing Play i:!i : Intranuir- .■lls : U ' iiDluir (2. 3). MaDEL . . DlSEXBl.RV Ctiactulf Arts and Sciences KkMoKixE D. Edwards llritiliton .Vrts and Sciences . ! : E :; : K A n : Woiuen ' s CMib. Secretary i2i : Ilig Sisters (4( ; (Jlec Club (1. 3) : Wom- en ' s League Vaudeville. Taxet C. Edwards Dm r( I- K K r: Operetta (2) ; silrrr and Gold (1). . 1 WINK 1 , Kl.I.IS li ' ni-ktt I ' urd Arts and Sciences PACE 116 Rack El. E. Entzmingkk IinuijUiB. Wyo. Arts and Sclonces O n : WomPii ' s fliib: Y w. C. A. : w. A, A. : Spanish Club : Uli; Sisli rs. El.KAXOR S. FOOTE llilt iVI ' Arts and SolenceR A •!« ; A ' I ' i ; BlK SIk u-r» : I ' layiTs ' r I u b ; Woiiicirs l. ' nKii ' Vauili ' - vllb : lltHisc of Kcprt ' sfu- ta(lvi-K : DancF Drama. John M. Eva.vs Boulder Kn ineerlnK + K q : T H ri i; n - : C ' llnrailn nrer : Silvtr and Glep Club; Souk Committer: » p Tt ' tia ; In- tiTfrntiTnlty Scholarship .Vwaril. T: Goid: Christi.ne H. Eversole Lonomont .Vrts anti Soiencos X .i t : WomiMi ' s Club : Vindt}l : Intrnnniral Vol- Ipyball. Lillian M. F alk Del yorte Arts and Sciences A X fi : University of Arizona. I rTii Ford I ' lilttcillh- , rts and Sciences A 7. II : i: E :S: : span Isli Club. I ' liYi.Lis G. France Kint. Ohii) . lts alKl Scli-nces ]■• : lli " |n ' ria. Tresl- d iit ; Spur: Corpoise Club CJ, .•!» : Orch. ' sis (t!. :i) : V. A. A. ; Women ' s Club (1. U. " I : operetta ( 1. L ' l : l auce Drama i 1. lit : Commi ' neenn ' nt riay ; Class Snlmmlne Team; .Tudp ' Women ' s League Viiud. ' vllle. Siiirlev F ' rekma.s .1 ' faros .Vrts and Sciences I. C. II. C. ; W. A. A.; Women ' s Club. Melvi.v L. F.vlk Itfijra Kncineerlng A 2) ' ; Colorado Kntii iirer (1. :;. :it ; Unlversitv Orchestra (1). Jane Ellen Flower Itotildcr . rts and Sciences A r : Wiimen ' s Club I " J I. . l.KE I. FrEI ' DENBERG lloiihhr . rts and Sciences Spur : Women ' s » ' lub. Council I : ' ii ; Colorado .Mounlaill Club. Katiierine J. Frink piM Ifoiaex. fotra . rls and Sciences K K I " . Kralf Iniv. sHy. PACE 117 Maxixe I. Gabordi Central Cilii Arts and Sciences Home Women ' s C. A. economics ( ' liih : dull : V. v. Wii.i.iAM F. Garrison lirnvfr Engineering A.I.E.E. : CulorutUi ICii ( infer. LiLUE A. Gavix Benrcr Arts and Sciences yinfloll , Assistant Ed- itor l3l : Y. W. Women ' s Club. C. A. Eleanor L. Gay Casper, W ' lto. Arts and Sciences A r : Women ' s CIul). Edward J. (jh;. i mii.i. Willaiil Engineerini; " l ' K ' I ' : r II 1. Edwin N ' . Ginsburg Pueblo Arts and Sciences B A: Adelplii ; Y. M C. A. Fellowsliii) : Inter frateinllv Coiincil : l)el a|. Ing ; Model iPisarmament Conference : H o n o i s ; EllDger Oratorical Con test. ky. A Wilbur E. Goodnow liniilder Arts and Sciences 4 K •f ' : Sophomore Prom Committee : Colo- railait (2i ; Silier and Cnlil CI). liu.i. A. Graham lloiiUler P.iisiness Administra- tion i: X : II E n : Scimi- tar : Somalia : Yell Lead- er 1 1. L ' . . ' ti : Operetta a. ■-. oi. Harold K. Graves rttrt M ' irtian Engineering ■h r A ; c. ciui): Foot- l«ill ; Hasketball. Nellie L. Grant IHnver Mnsic X f : Glee Club : Worn ens Club : W. A. A. : Players ' Club ; Little The- atre : Colorado Stagers ; (Orchestra: Operetta II. " 2. . ' J I ; Homecoming Play I-. 31 ; Intramurals : t. lass Teams : Dance Drama. PiiiLii ' E. Gregg Hnuldvr Arts and Sciences e i ; A X :S ; Scimitar : Debating ; Interfraternity Council. Susan R. Grier Chcitenne. M ' lio. - fts and Sciences K K r : l ' g_. Sisters : Wiimi n ' s Club; . . ; Operetta. Y. W. C. PAGE 118 Elmlr Grosshalskr Bttuldfr Arts and Si-U ' iui- A 1 ■! Charles H. Gimxky nenrt r Biislni ' ss Adiniiiislia tloll I ' mltTKradiiiito Athlftir ManaiC ' T : Jiiulor Koiilliiill ManaKtT. Wilbur J. Gintiikr lUnihlrr EllKlll ' erllig K i: : A.S.r.K. : .« man Club VIce-Presidi ' iil Operetta. Adolph L. Gustafson Itouhltr KngineorlDK Acacia : X E: A.S.r.K. ; Colurailo Engineer. Harold E. Hafkr Chirkasliii, Okln. Rntrlncprlng 2 X. Chari-F-s W. HaMII-TON Tiffrtrail Arts and Sciences A i; : Band (1. -i ; Sopliomoro Police. Wahhkn J. Hammel Ih nit r . r(s and Sciences A T ; ; II E n : Adel- |ilil : Itand ( 1) ; Stiver mill (litlti. Stewart W. Hannah Jtrnrer I- ' iiKlneerinn A I i: K. I- " rank G. Harbour I,n Jnnta . its and Sciences Flore.nxe C. Hargrove JiilfHbnrg . ies and Sclencps Wiinien ' s Clnb ; Y. W. r. . . : Wesley Koundatlnn rniinell. Gladys F. Hargrove .hili ' sliurtf . its and Sciences Women ' s Cl ib ; Triad i:;i : Y. W. C. A. il. •-•• : Dance Drama (2). (Iexie R. Harms I ' ariD, Texan Arts and Sciences K K r: e 2 : » " ' ■ iliiir ; ftilrcr and (lolil Columnist. P. CE 119 Maxine S. HartiVer nrnter Arts and ScicDccs K A 9 ; ( " onimenci ' mi ' iii Play: Clw Club: Tan hellenic ; « rcIiosis : Tki " - poise Club: Operetta il. 2( : Socretnry J u n i n r Class ; Dance Urama. F. DuNt A.V H •WKXS Dcnvr ■ Engln HTlng K : A.S.M.K. : Dramatics 111 : Colorudit Kngineer (1). Catherine J. Herring .Vitcltrll. Xchr. Arts and Sciences : Z; ranliellenic : W. A. A. : f:iee Clnl.: Wnm en ' s Club : Triad i L ' . : ' , ; CoUKo Club ; Tiiinl Sys- tem Comni itlee: J ' .ig Sis ters. U Mary Jane Hixson Houltter Arts and Sciences IIou ARi) C. Hocking Tiottiilcr Arts and Sciences Freshman Football; Kaseball 1 1. IJ). R. Mildred Hogsett J.ntif inottt Arts aiul Sciences A : V. V. C. A. Women ' s t ' lub. La Verne G. Hikes ItouMer Arts and Sciem-es Women ' s Club. Paul K. Hile Lorrlttnil Engineering A X A : Hand (I. :;i : Sophomore I ' olloe; Boxing (1). Dorothy Alice Hill Eslfifrt-ille, Iowa Arts and Sciences A : Oiee Club; Hilri and OqUI. •:»» Milton E. Honnoi.d Cd tlr Rock Engineering K K -I ' ; Hand. Florence Howard Itfjiihlcr Arts and Sciences ' lVIAN P. HrHBARI) llriish Arts and Sciences Math. Club; Congo Club. PAGE 120 Jkan M. Hi kk Cilnun City Arts and Silfiici ' s A X !! : I ' aiilirll. ' nlc- Ilou!4e of Iti ' prt ' NtMitiitlvi-! N(adel D. Him.se Saliila Music Asaph : Glee Club. .Alice Loitse Incersoli. Pfnrer Art. ' t and Scienct s A ; Big Sisl.r-; WoiiU ' Ds Club; Y. V. C. A.: SiU ' er and GoUl : n ' indotc. Eleanor Ingersoll Denver Art.s and Scloncos . l» ; Junior Prom Commlltee : Y. V. C. A. : Women ' s Club ; .Si ' irr and Gold. E. Mary Ingley n ' n rcr Arts and Sciences K K r: V. v. r. a. Cabinet : Ilesperin : V. A. A. Iloiird : Women ' s Club; I ' anhellenlc. I ' AKI.Y.S- J. Joil.NSON t ' Uiciiito, lit. .Srts and Sciences 1 ' 1 A : Lake Korest CulleKe ; Y. W. C. A. : So- bil SiTvloc ; Volleyball: I ' lthtiinlan ( 1 ► . . l AKiDRiK K. Johnson Kiiiia. lilnhi) . rls and Sciences t ' osinopolllan Club: W. . . . . : Wesley Founda- tion ; House of Uepre.sen- latlves. Robert P. Johnson tirtirrr . rts and Sciences i: II i; : Aib ' IpUi. I.Kwis Jolly KniffhtMtturn, Ind. . rts and Sciences . N.N IE E. JuRCHECK •Somcrjtcf Arts and Sciences Spur : Women ' s Club : Triad CJ. ' il : W. A. A. Hoard: Y. W. C. A. (1) : lIciMse of Kepresenta- lives : Big Sisters. i i A Frances M. Jennings rni-fr Arts and Sciences K S : I ' nlverslty of Denver. Hetty Keeler . ' inffmonl . rts and Sciences K K r : e S : Hes lieria : Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net ; Women ' s Club : .Si(- irr and OoUl : Coloradan; House of Uepresenta- tlvi ' S : Big Sisters. 121 Ghorce B. Kelley I ' lu-t ColUns Mn ' iiii.-eriug -I ' e. ' ioLET V. Larson litnthlcr Alls !ind Sciences A A n ; Ucsperia ; .Si)iir; Clee Club (1, 2) : y. A. A. (•- ' , .•!) ; Senate I.! I : Dodo (2. 3) ; Big Sislers (2). John S. Kexyox DcH rcr ICoKineering A.I.E.E. 11] LKX X ' iRr.i.NiA Lett Yinna Business Administra- tion X f : Coloradan (2. 3) ; Silrir anil Gohl (21 ; Wiliitiiir (2). Gi;oRGii Edward Kilev Alts .in. I S.-i. ' U.-i ' s I 1 ' . ' LTER LeNAHAN Jersiu C ' itii, N. J. KngineeriDK r. ( ' . II. C. : A.I.E.K . !. RJORIE L. KrRsrHn. i,M Tiiniilail Tliai ' macy X !!: W. r. S. (I, . ' It : Women ' s ( ' I u V:isIiIiiirn Piiarniarfuti So.-i. ' r.v : CliM. Cliili; tr:iii)iirals 1 1. i . ;! i W. C. A. ii : •a I In- V. Erwjn K. Krueger hrnver l UKineei ' ing r I E: A.I.K.i;. ; Cnlo- larlo Stagers : I! n d i o Clulc Tumbling (1. 2) ; Operctia {1. ;!) ; Traek I. ' !) : Klivtbni f ' lrcus ; I| K II VMud.-vilb ' . RuTii XL La France l.itiuj Bravli, Calif. Arts and Sciences K A e ; filee Club. F.vADx A M. Lewis ,« Junta - rts and Sciences K A e. .• (,XEs XL Lis yiunlrosc . its and Sciences Niwmau Club; Orcbes- ira. IIei.ex Liver.man rHrrr .Vrts and Sciences A r : Y. W. C. A. : l.lt- II. Tbuatre Plays. PACE 122 AtBkRT E. LotiAX KnKliii ' rrliif; T H II : A.I.K.E. ; II C : (• M. C. U. f. I ' m I. n. Marlev Uttrt-ia ItuxiiU ' ss AdminlKtrii ' tlon • H : Sophomori ' To- Ik-. ' ' . Gi.K.N Haves I.ooa.n, Jk. Dffirir Arts itnil Scit ' Dces T !. ' ; i; A X ; aunr anil U«l . 1 ' rank M. Mathews Lunffinont UiiHini ' SS Adminlstrii- tlon LuiiAN M. Long Bouldt ' r Arts nncl Sciences 2 11 i: ; Orchestra 1 1, •J. 3) : Operetta (1. 2). Ann M. MacIndoe Pueblo Arts iinil Sciences X n : Soph. Volleyball Team ; Women ' s Club ; Y. W. C. A. : Big Sisters ; iDtramurnls. Dorothy C. McCarthy t Ufhlo Arts iiiul Sciences X " : Women ' s I ' lub I 11 ; ' ;ii-i. Club IK ; Women ' s I, ?nKUi Vaude- ville (It : Uhylhm Circus iL ' i : (If). Patricia H. McCorkle Music |. ; Spur : lle-sperla ; (ilee Club (31 : Women ' s Club (1!) : Senate (3i ; Asaph (1. ' Jl : BiK Sis. lers (3). Charles M. Mackey Sterlino Engineering 2 E: K K +; l!:i " ' l (1. 2. 31. John D. McCrumm Denver KnjrJneerlng ' ! K M ' : i; T : Sciml- (ar: Junior Basketball .Manager: Fencing CJI. Dana Malchow Lontjmont Engineering K T: i: T; X E: A.S.C.E. Gwendolyn McGiller- v lloulder . rt9 and Sciences 1 ' i A : Women ' s Club. page 123 WiLBLR F. McKlX.VEV Orantt Junrtion Arts and Sciences G. A.WE McLaughlin ' Itonldcr Arts and Sciences X n: e 2 : Bi« Sis liTs 11 ' . .-!) ; IMnliPllcnic; - fl. :. A.: Woincns Inb : Triad (1 1 ; Itliy- thm Circus (lij ; sihrr mill Golil (L ) : Intramur- nls. Charles S. Mkrrill Wolcott ? K T: :S n i " : Krin.l ' 1. L ' i ; Symphony Or- clicstra (J. L ' ]. DoxALn W. Mertz Pueblo Engini ' crinK r X : A.S.C.E, Virginia L. Mii.i.er Golden Arts and Sciences X A: e 2 ■! : Inira- miirals c;. :i) -, Ordiesir.i (-) ; rresl)yterian Inion. Davis N. Morrell Stcrliufj EnRineerlnK -i - : K K | ' : Hand Mar Kdna Morris Slerlini Business Administra- tion X ! : Wiiiilo A. : Big Sisters. •r: V. V. ' aLTER D. ifoRRIS sterling Arts and Sciences ■f " -1 e : Players ' Clul) ' V- " ■ ■ Stasers (2. 3) ; I. nil.- Theatre Honors: Scmiilar: Soph. Prom Chairman. Ernest Xassimbexe Jirni ' cr I-.nKineerIng: liaseball. Klizareth H. Xelson lioiihler Arts and Sciences , A " I " : A Z II : San .I ' dinson Cluh ; Women ' ' ciuli: V. w. C. a i.-!) Costiiniinn; (2. yi. Ki.MER R. N ' el.son. Jr. I ' uehio .Vrts and Sciences i. r i;- Mnrtle E. Nelson llolililer Arts and Sciences House of Kepresenla- ' ives: S|iiii-: w. A. A.: V.)m.iis Clnli; Home INonoinlcs Ciuh. pa ;e 124 KaSUALI. J. XlSSBAlM Ornier KnclnftTlnj; SI . A.SC.K. Wll.l.lAM T. PAr FIEI.D .li. MllxK ' K i: : «loc Club (3) tirrlH ' sirn : «»p» ' rvlla dt Sihir mill Oolil. TrIF-VA D. NlTTALL Orbo. n ' lio. MusK- A O II : Ol. ' p iMiili (1. :;. ' Ai ' , Women ' s riiib (1, . 3l : Inlramiirtil Arch- erv (3) ; Choriil I ' nion Mii.uKKn M. Paine Ih ni-cr Arts and Scli ' ni ' ps A O ri : Spur ; Orches- Irii. Ella Marie O ' Leary Chei enne, ir yo. Arts anil Siii ' nn-s K K r: KiB Slst.rs: Women ' s Clnti ; Operetta ; Kance Drama. Ai.K IvAVMOND Palm rhivau ' i. III. KnpineerInK A.S.C.E. : lllklii); t ' iMli Betty F. Olsen Coloniiitt Sjtrinifti Arts and Sciences Y. W. 1 ' . A., t ' alilnel ; Home Economics Club. Treasurer : Rip Sisters. Secretary : I i) n : Silrrr and Qold. . " iLSO.N T. Patterson- lit nil r Ruslness Admin lKtr:i lion A i; l ' : , A r II : II 1 II ; » ' ,. .. Tr- ' ick. Nancv Trent Osborn Bnulitcr Music II B ♦: Y. W. C. A.: Women ' s Club CM: i;iee Club (1. L ' . 3i. Secretary (.1) : Women ' s I.eacue Vaudeville: Khvlbm Clr ens (2. . 1. Harold .-V. Padfield Dcnrrr Arts and Sciences ♦ r A: Has.l.nll ; In trarauraK. Elmer C. Peabody Itrrrkfiiridgc Mnplneering Sally Peebles ItiiiiUhr Arts and Scb-nces ri H : 2 E X: A Z II : BiB Sisters fl. ' .M : s o c i a 1 Chairman (31 : Wonii n ' s Club (1, ' _ ' . 3 : Tri. ' iil i.ti : I.es Ifrands :aillards (2. :i) : Y. W. I ' . . .. Cabinet (. ' Ji : .Sam .lobnson Club (2. 31 : ( ' is- lunilne for May Fete; l.lt- lie Theatre and Players ' Club (21 : Cnloirnlnn i2P : Honors Candidate ; Model Pisarmament Conferenci . PACE 125 Eixo Pekkarine TtlluriJe Arts and Sciences A 4 A : Cosmopolitan Club: Wiiiil iir. Art Staff ; Operetta ; Honors Candi date. Wm. E. Perschbacher Dt ' n ver Business Admiuislra tiOD Alice E. Plested Triiiiflad Arts and Sciences K A e : Silver and Gold (ll : Window (1) : Coin radan (1. 2, 3) ; Women ' s Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Lvcille E. Powell Denver Arts and Sciences Jeanktte H. Price Bouldrr Arts and Sciences 2 E i: : S.vmpli.my Or- chestra : Iniversiiv Wcmi- en " s Club : Y. W. " r. A. Cabinet : Cosmojiol i t a n Club ; Big Sisters ; Model Disarmament Conference. Robert A. Prosser Pueblo Engineering; Z X : A.s.M.i;. : f.m)!- ball (1) ; Coloradan (2. 3 1 ; Senior I ' iay (1). Clifforo Puch Lonn lirach, Calif. EngineerInK A.S.C.E. : I ' . C. H. C. Wallace Pitch Long Beach. Calif. Engineering A.S.C.E. : r. C. II. Dorothy E. Raber Fmita riiarmac.v K E ; Mortar and Pes- lle Cliib: Little Symphony Orchestra (1, 2). Uox S. Rand c«rcr Engineering A X A : X E ; A.S.C.E. : Colorado Kmiinrer (1) ; Little Theatre Plays m. Maxixe Ray Wichita, Kans. . rts and Sciences A r Hei.kx E. Rece . trrlintj I ' .nsiness . dti]ii)islra ' tion : Y. W. C. A.. Cabi- net (31 : Big Sisters; Women ' s Club. PACE 126 Elgin H. Rtx Sterling Arts auil Sclfiifi ' .i A : K K xp ; I ' A X : Band. Milton A. Kkx Strrling EnRlnt ' erlns A : K K : ' " " nxl : Ithvlhni Circus: OiM-n-Ila. Donald B. Kun ri .son Denvir EnRlnecrlDK X l; : 2: T: X E : A.S.C.E. ; InterfriitiTiilty I ' oiincll ; Kni;iiiffr " s Hull ; Colorailan Hi. • IrnRiA L. KoiiiNSON ht M MttineSf Joipii Arts mill Scli-nccH K K r Claikk F. Rokoei. rlniirnnc. lt ' o. Arts niKl Scli ' iu ' i ' X a Adeline Roehrig Iiinirr MIS niicl Stioncos II |( €] ; rinvprs " Club ; llis|ii-rla : l.ltlle Thc?«tre lliiiuirs : Sriiato r2) ; Cos- tiimint: in Opori ' tta and l.itiii ' Tlii ' tttre (2, 3). Thelma L. Richards Drnifr Arts and Srli-noi-s A ■! : ranhi ' ll t n 1 c no fa. Suzanne Richardson Dfnvrr Arts and Scli ' ntcs O i : W.A.A. : Worn en ' s Club : Silirr ami Gold (2. .■!). Assistant So- ciety Kdltor : Dodo. Marv E. Robinson Wi-llintjton Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club (1. -. . " .I. Donald L. Rose Flonnee Arts and Sciences K K »! ' : Band H- -■ lit: Adi-lpbl : M ' inrfoir; Swiminine : Sopliomorf i ' ldio- : t pi ri tla. Jink Rose yiriiiton r.iisini ' ss Administra- tion A Z : Y. W. C. A. : W. A. A. : Women ' s Club; In- traniurals. Louise C. Rossi Triniflafl Arts and Sciences V E V ; Spur rJl : II.Misc of Kcpri-sonia ilvc ' s r. ' . . ' ti : Women ' s Club ; Triad : W. A. A.. Ilnaid (1. I ' , ' ii : BlR Sis- ters ( " .I : Inlramurals (1, 127 Eleanor C. Ruff Boiildvr Arts and Sciences University Women ' s Club : Wesley Foundation. Betty Russ Albanii. Tej-08 Arts and Sciences n B ■! : Soullieiii Methodist I ' niversity (li. Sara T. Sandersox BoitUh r Arts and Sciences A X £2: e r ! : X .i 4 : Women ' s flub : ' I ' riMil ( " ) : Rig Sisters ; S|i ir ; Hesperin : Senate : Sih 41 anil (lolil : I ' oinl SysliMii Committee. ROBKKT W. S( Hl.AGKTKR Den (■( r Arts and Sciences •I ' K T : S A X. Adeline B. Schi.af.pfer Lcadfillr Arts and Sciences Hiking Club (1. 1. ' , li) ; Glee Club (1. 2) ; Wom- en ' s Club (1, 2) ; l ' resl)v- terian Union. Wesley B. Schorr Wheatridye College of Music C. U. Band: C. U. Glee Club ; Symphony Orches- tra ; Cosmopolitan Club. Annabel E. Schryver I ' olo. 111. Business Administra- tion II B 4 " ; Goucher Col- lege (1). Lltile a. Semotan f:i umliiiat Sprini a Business Administra- tion AAA: Spur : Big Sis- ters : Ihiilo (1, 2, 3) ; Colijiadan (1, 2. 3). .Iames Shackleford Onnnltion Business Administra- tion K i " : II E II : Adelphi : r.:ind i2i ; Football (li. ' hter p. Shaffer hnranijii Kn ineering A . i; : A.I.Ch.E. R A MONP M. Sheda l i II II r I ' ln ' iueering 1 T : A.S.M.E. : Colo- rmh, riniinrrr. Hkfty R. Skidmore t ' oliiriiilo SprintjH . rts and Sciences A r- PAGE 128 Wilfred E. Slade Chii ennc W ' iIIk KuKlnt ' vrlDK K K + : Band ( 1. : ) r c. II. c. UoRoTiiY A. Smith Dinrir Arls ami StU ' iios j f: Lorettii Hi-lclus C ' ollHgV (I. 2» Wuineii ' s Club. OrolH ' sls : Mari-.aret E. Smith Furblo Arts and ScicU ' ' ' S F ' restivirrlan Union 1, 2. 3i : V. A. A. II ' . oi. Edward C Sparrow KnglniMTtnp A T ' .. ' : K K P . i;.i;. : Band. Nathan Spishakokf Arts ami Srlincvs ■ 1 A: II K II r- ' . :ii : Inli-rfrat ' -rnitv Scholar- ship Award lii ; • " ■ 111 : Sophomort- rolirt IL ' I : Sophomor Manapi ' r Tuinl.lInK i-i; Kpslinian Alhlillc ManaKcr 1 1 1 : Circulation ManaKcr, 11 in- Joir I. ' ! I ; .Tiinior Class Trensiircr i:!i: Junior Prom % iu!nlttoc i:»i; Modt ' l IiNarmaincnt Con- f.Ti ' nc- ' liflfpitf : Chi ' inl- cal Warfare Commltte ' ' . Roland J. Swedlund Itfiittfhr Busini ' ss AdmlDlstrn- tlon D E : A r II : Su nialla : i ih ' rr ntul (Inld il. -J) : UiMii (1. - ' . :!) : Colorndon 1 1. 2. 3i. As- sistant Editor I. ' Si; Ad. Club, S.-cri tar.v-Treas- urpr ; Opcrt ' tta rnldlcitv (S). Ki ' iK)Lrn L. Staab II II III) Arts and Sclrnccs il I K ; rhanimc.v So ii ' tv: I ' oiilluill : liasi ' liall. John Donovan Stapp l.niiitminit . rls and SclcncTs •I- r A: Scimit ar: In- l.-rfralcrnitv Council: Slh , , r ,in,l i:.,l,l. Kith M. Stauffer ;i III I r , ris and Scioncrs K K r: Spur: w. a. . , Vice I ' rcs. i:ii : Y. W. 1 ' . A.. Cahint ' t i:fl : Wom- .Tis Clnli. Triad (11. 1 numil rJl : ll ' i)i( iiin Siair. Assistant Kditor tL ' i : Womi ' ii ' s I.i-atni ' audcvlllc: lilK sisters; siher anil OuUt. lRi.lMA V. TasHKR III nrir Arts and Scl»»nc( ' s II It •! : Sili-rr itiKl i:;hl I 1 n. KdllKRT Mavo Tknkrv il ' fij-if iiir iM ' . Trxns. Arls and Scli-nces !■ K T : A X : Adil- phi ; .s ' Hrcr ami Oolil 121. Wii.MA C. Thomas MiliUi, haiiM. Arts and Sclcncps Math. Club; W. A. A. ;irl Scout Cliili. PACE 129 Arthur E. Thompson Orreleii A rts and Scii ' iioos ATA. GliRALU E. Thomtsox Boulder Arts and Sciences ATA; ( " nilKci rinli. Lois E. ToWNSEXD Boulder Business Adniiiiisl ra- tion AX!!: Y. W. c. A.: Spur. Esther M. Tracky Lottf moni Arts and Sciences Intercollegiate Debate. Forrest G. Tkii ' I ' Wituhor Business . dinini ii tion 2 X : A 2 n. John Oliver Turner Detirrr Ensineeriny n K A: A.S.M.i:. ' ' ilofadii fjUftincfr. Harold L. Turxkr Ignacio Arts and Sciences Marcjaret H. L ' xDERWOOn Salida Arts and Scienc« ' s Wesley Foundation ( 1. -. . ' It : t ' onncil ( . ' It : Big Sisters: Women ' s ( ' Iul .1 ' . ;;). Willis O. Uxderuood Del Xortc Arts and Sciences K 2 : K K v) ; Suina Ifa : Scimitar : Adelphi ; I ' l-t ' sid ' -nt Junior Class; Hand I 1. L ' t. I ' l-es. (C i ; rcliesfi-a : Sophomore 1N - lie- ; Sfcond Prize. Inter- fi-alernilv Seliola r s h i p I 1 1. . iiA May X ' axdewark Ftirt CoUin.t Arts and Sciences I ::: n ; Big sisters; ' omen ' s rinb : lioiise of Kepresilllalives : ;i ' ]■; i ' : Spui-. Dorothy E. Trottkr Colorado Spritii s . rts and Sciences Helen A. Vassau Boulder Arts and Sciences A v.; Women ' s flub. PAGE 130 William T. ' .mciiax Jivnver Arts nnd f cloncos r. C. II. C. : Sopolio inort ' Police : Presbyterliin I ' nion. JANK WlIJTK Hiitun. X. W. Arts tiliil Si ' li-nccn i| : Woiiii ' n ' B " hil : V W. C. A. Ruth E. Verxkr )t ' fir» ' r Arts and Siii ' iioos X !} : V ' llnratliin ill; Y W. f. A. (1. -. ••••I : lh„tii i;!( ; Orcbosis i. ' !). Mii.iiKKii R. Whiteside Arts and Soifnccs K K r : Ciiloriiihin 1 1, i;. :■,) : v.iin.-n ' s ;iii- Club 1 1 1 : ttiiiiii : w. A. A. ; V. V. C. A. : Senior I ' liiy 111: Ihiiic ' i. ' Dniiua 1 1). Mary I.kw Waller •« .. Altn. Calif. A •!• : Voiin n " s t ' luU Y. V. I ' . A. OuUl. Silr, Dorothy A. Wagcexer Satida Arts and ScloncPS K A 9; V. V. C. A.: Wi.ni.ns Cluli: BIk Sis- ters; Dance liramii ; Kliy- tbm Circus. j. 11. Williamson iH.vnii Pliarmacy Morlai- :ind V « ' riuU; Whiilnw ' 31. I Ii 1,1 n E. Wilson l.iniftntfnl . ris and Sciences Orchestra III; V. A. A. iL ' . ni : Y. W. C. A. (1. ■J. :;i : Winnen ' s Cliili (1). Carl H. Wac.ver Routtlrr Arts and Sciences Adelphi ; llunm-s. Helen- Wolcott lliiiildrr Arts and Si ' ienct ' S II I! •! : I E i); Spur. IT.s. ; Y. A. A.. Hoard ; Senate. Treas. ; I ' nnhell- enle ; Intraniiirals : Hie Sisters : Women ' s Club ; Ihiiln Stair. Helen E. War.ver Den vcr Arts and Sciences A r ' era Helen W(X)nBi:RY- f ' l l( T .Music . A II : fJlee Club ll. :;. :;i : N ' l ' winan t ' liib i;ti, ' iei ' -l ' res. ; Womi n ' s Club 11. 21 ; Triad Hi : In- tramiirnls (1. 2). PACE 131 C. Ernvix Woolverton Ordnd JitnctioH Enpinceiing i " n i: l3l : A.I.E.K. (2. 31 : Radio Club (2. 31. President. Ele. nor J. YouxG ' alsrnbtirg Arts and Sciences K A O. Alfredda W ' oottox Paonia Arts and Sciences A A n : Math. Club : Iniramural Athletics: In- tramural Debate; Wom- en ' s Leajriie Vaudeville : Women ' s Club ; Triad. Jesse H. Zabriskie Pagima Junction Engineering A S ; i: T : A.S.M.E. : Colorado Engineer (1, 2. :: . AdvertisinK Manager ( . ' ! I : Engineer ' s Applefest Committee (3). PACE 132 C T I V 1 T 1 li S l UlMJCy T10NS FINE AlU ' S I mil i J.-L r PUBLICATIONS ' ACb lii JAMES COTTKEI.I. Mary Dart - - - Betty Keeler - - Roland Swedllnd - Gretchen Andrews Believing that those most interested in the Uni- versity of Col orado should be able to find in the Coloiudan a complete and interesting pictorial record ot the college year, 1931-32, the stall has endeavored to secure many good photographs and present them in a pleasing manner. The campus theme was chosen because it gives the gradual " views that he will want to see in future years, and because it was desired to make a stranger realize the beauty of the University as much as we do. ll. while looking at the pages of this book, you have gained a small fraction of the pleasure we have enjoyed editing it, we shall teel amply repaid for our efforts. Ja.mes Cottrell Editor EDlTORI. L ST. FF Assistant Editor Don Matteson - - - Art Editor - - Athletic Editor Photographic Editor - - - - Features Mary . nn Boyd Robert Prosser Tom B.ytBER - Assistant Editor Don Richardson Assistant Editor Ira Current - Bettv Stewart Edith Jane Stirgeon Genie Harms ' iRciNiA Johnson - - - Publications Helen Lett - - - Drama and Debate Betty Nalder Typing - - - - Features Organizations Editor Administration Editor - - - Class Editor - - Fecitiire Editor Betty Stewart Girls ' Athletics SWEDLUND. dart, keeler. ANDREWS BOYD. PROSSER, RICH. RDSON, B.VRBER f)f ( pace 134 (01. Throughout the year, wc h.ixc worki ' d ililigL-ntly to make the 14. 2 Coloradau a ilillcrent and better yearbook, cquallinj; the quality of the yearbooks ot the larger universities. With increaseil interest and the needed ciK)(ura- tion ot the student body, we feel certain that thv l ' H2 publication will be a success as a record of events and associations. mix HAVS )n 1 1 vs ... Business Manager BUSINKSS ST.AFF Clifford Swenson Assistant Manager Merton Tavlor Boulder Advertising Leo Altman Denver Advertising Katherine . yres Office Manager Neil Borden - - Organizations Ellis Shepherd Sales Manager Harold Friedland Assistant Sales Manager Lucille Semotan Secretary SWEXSON. TAYLOR. BORIIKX. Al.TMAX SHEPHERD. SE. IOTAX. AVERS. FRIEIILAXI) 14 PACE 135 COLORADAN LDiroRIAL Benneth Hanican William Carlton Marv Ellex Highberoer Ruth Schlreman Jane Steel Dorothy NTeier Douglas Morrison Henrietta Wise C ' harles Mackey Marjorie Kirschbalm ASSISTANTS Wilbur Merkel Dudley Strickland Rodney Chamberlain Richard Hoyer Jane Sess (jeorge Robinson Alice Plested Margaret Barnum Margaret Cole Ruth Stauffer MANA( ;i:RI AL ASSISTANTS Isabelle Macalister Margaret Plettner Mary Foster George Botsford Julian Lewin Dick Jones Clinton Biggs Art Hardy Lona Maye Leach Dorothy Martin Eugenia Wilkinson Annie Croll Annabelle Hutchinson Ramon Simpson Julia Miller Mary Morris Mary Naugle Clara May Duke Mortimer Brown merkel. CARLTON, I.KVVIX, BIGGS, JONES, FRIEDLANI), TAYLOR R1CHARD.S0X, BARHKR. SHEPHERD, ALTMAX. BOTSFORD, SWEXSOX, HAYS, COTTREI.L JOHXSOX, STEWART, BOVn, ANDREWS. SCHUREMAX. MArAI.lSTFR. DART. FOSTER 7 t OPO -x l I ' AGE liO COL OR AD AN KEY The Coloradan Key is awarticil to stuJcnts who have held ami successfully carried positions on the C-oloradan stall for two or more years. The award is made on the recommendation of the editor ot the yearbook, and is passed on by the Board of Publi- cations. It is an expression of gratitude, and a sign that the receiver of the award has done his work exceptionally well. 1.. RERS Ol- THE RKV James ( )Ttrell Calvin ' os Lucille Semotan Mary Dart WiLLiA.M Robinson William Butler Donald Hays IIAXir.AN. ANDREWS. STEWART. BARBER. HAYS. roTTREI.I.. BOYIl. TAVI.OR. SWENSON. SriHREMAN PACE 137 SILVER AND GOLD The Sili ' cr and Gold was honored this year at the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Press Conference in January by its selection as the best newspaper of the twelve in the conference. Willartl C. Kleyer, head of liic department of Journalism at the University of Wisconsin, judged the papers. Continuing the policy of recent years, the Silver and (iold has attem[)ted to present lor its readers the whole ot the campus news, organiz.ed in absolutely an impartial manner and in as readable a form as [Possible. Several new features have been introduced from time to time, in an attempt to produce a vivid, professionally styled paper. Besides the presentation ol the news and of feature material, however, the paper has b een responsible for a number of functions of the campus, chief among them the Rhvthm Circus: the Ha! Masque, presented in conjunction with other Universitv publications; the press conference, which brought over seventy students trom other colleges of the region to the campus; and a campus-wide political poll. John D. McLuc. s - - - Editor JOUN i Bill Berleffv Helen Slater Betty Stewart - - Everett Long- - - Suzanne Richardson EDITORI. L BOARD - - News Editor William W. White Assiitaiit Editor . I.«ioN Peterson Bob Ciamzev - - . - Sports Editor SPECI. L ST. FF - News Assistant W ' illa Irwin - - - News Assistant Dorothy Meier. - Society Assistant City Editor Society Editor City .Isststant Exchanges .Mary Foster Secretary white, berleffv. slater. PETERSON STEWART. GAMZEY, RICHARDSON, IRWIN ©00 PAGE 138 S1L ER AND GOLD Despite the particularly stringent business situa- tion this year, which has hail a markctliy adverse et- tcct on newspaper advertising, the Silver and Clold has fared remarkably well throughout the year from a tinancial point of view. L ' nmspiring and unremuncrativc as their work must of necessity be, my stalT has had a remarkable spirit of co-operation and has made it possible for the Silver and (lold to stand " on its feet. " The number of pages in each issue of the paper — and consequently the quantity of news that can b " presented — is determined solely by the amount of ad- vertising secured for that number. It is rather grati- fying to learn that the number of four-page papers this year has not luen greatly in excess of that in years of prosjierity. Several changes have been made in the internal structure of the staff which have facilitated the functioning this year anil which will make it easier for the managing staffs in future years to perform its task. ni.M ' lN " tARXES Chapin C ' arnes - - . Business Manager .M.WAGERIAL STAFF DoNX Stapp - - - - Credit Manager John Hamm - - - Publicity Manager Warren H. , fMEL, Circulation Manager Richard BEAm ' Distribution Manager Ray Thompson - .tdvertmng Manager Dorothy Krlm John Wilson - Tom Barber - Frank Lynch - - - Office Manager Circulation Manager Distribution Manager Denver Advertising Manager STAPP. Wn.SOX. BARBKR TASHER. H MM. KRt ' M 139 SILVER AND GOLD Milton Besser Cordelia Buck Dick Fvlton Lucille Hastings NEWS STAFF Jack Kennedy Betty Keeler Eleanor Lacv Hugh McCammon Raphael NIoses Ruth Schureman (-HARLES N ' lGlL Ed Pringle Jhhn l)i nn SPORTS STAFF CjENIE Harms Jack Shapiro HoLLEY Greene Margaret Treusch Beatrice Braund Katherine Collins SOCIETY STAFF Dorothy Mill Margaret Runsmiller Patsy Hoggins Evelyn tJRinTTii Mary Naigle Rees Payne MANAGERIAL ASSISTANTS Solicitors (Charles Burnett Bill Baker L ML LtNNARTZ Advertising Assistants Fred Pannebaker John Aitken Office Assistants Els A Rati I, Secretary Martha Stewart Distribution Jack Shaw, . I.isi.itunl Assistant Circulation Manager Virginia Tasher BERUEFFY DUNN, LONG, HAMM, WHITE. MC LUCAS. CARNES. KENNEDY. MOSES, PRINGLE MEIER. IRWIN. HILL. COLLINS. PETERSON. FOSTER. TREUSCH. LACY. SCHUREMAN. KUNSMILLER P. GE HU SILVER AND GOLD SCROLL TIk- ( )rtlcr of the Scroll is an honorary society composed of mcmhcrs of the Silver and Ciold statl who have done exceptional work for two or more years. The Scroll key is awarded by the Editorial Board of the student paper, and persons receiving the key are approved by the Board nl Publications. The Silver and Golil Scroll was cstahlislml on the I ' nivcrsity of Colorado campus in 1%7. I. R1:RS ()1- THK Sf.Rol.l. KKV Colin B. Goodykoontz Robert Gamzey .HI 1 " . M BEE Bill Bkrueffy PETER.SO.N. white. (•..XMZEV. KEELER. IRWI.N. C. RSE.S. BERUEFFV, LOXC, DVXN " . MC LL " C. S PACE 141 COLORADO ENGINEER KAKI. JUKHNlK 1 he purpose ot the Colorado Engineer is two- lold. Combined trom two publications, one an alum- ni and the other a student magazine, it has striven to supply the need which prompted the formation ot both ot them. Its feature articles, on varied engi- neering and human interest topics, are intentled for .ill its readers. The departments, according to their content, are of special interest to the alumnus or un- dergraduate, depending upon the concern of the indi- vidual. The staff ot 1932 has deemed it, its privilege and duty to continue, and improve the past standards .set bv men receivmg an exacting trammg. If this has been accomplished, then knowledge of the fact is due reward for the time and energy spent in its accom- plishment. In.. rl M. Joeunck Editor EDITOKI.VL Sr. FF PRohEssoR W. ( ). I ' liRK, Fiicii ty Advisor Adolph Gistaesov Alvin M. Berlin - - Associate Editor Charles Blessing John Evans Neifs Editor Sa.mlel Stoole - NoKNLw Castellan, F.rig. Digest Editor Melvin Falk Baxter Blitz Henry (iraves |i)ll TlRNER Jack Learned Martin Schmidt Jdhn Drescher 1,1.1) .MlNDEII. . lltimncus Editor - - Art Editor Oil Can Editor Russell Palmer Albert Roth Ernest Marine Eugene Eipper " ? an — O — rr PACE 142 COI OR.XDO ENGINEER Thirty vcars .ij;o tlic Cotoitido Engiinci came into existence. Durinj; these years the majjazine has made tremendous strides of advancement not only as a pubhcation but as a financial enterprise. With this experience it has, in addition to becoming self-sup- porting, been able to establish a student loan fund. The magazine has now reached the place where it has received for the past two years the highest award of any member magazine of the Engineering College Magazines Associated. This past year has had more problems for the business sta(T to meet than ever before, but it has licen able to ei]u.il ihc in.irks tiiat have previously Ix-cn made. I-,KNK M li . t (ll.l.lN.s Ernest H. Collins - Hiisincss Manager i;LsiNi-,ss sr. i-i- Professor W. C. Divall, Faculty Advisor Hdw.vrd Barnett - Assistant Manager Thomas Lawrenson, Circulation Manager Sterling Hlyett, Advertising Manager Sidney Larson, . . . Circulation Manager Jess Zabriskie - Advertising Manager Charles S.artori Meyer Wolfson G.vrwood Anderson Robert Shay N( rian Hvrnf- Norman Hill r. CLLTV A1) IS()KV IJOARI) Herbert S. Evans, John A. IIinter, Clarence L. Eckel BERLIN. STOOLK. LAWRENSON, LARSON p r,K 14? COLORADO DODO It has been the consistent attempt of the mem- bers of the Dodo statT throughout the past year to issue the best magazine possible. It is our fervent hope that our mistakes have been balanced by our successes. f ' n " .-rf | Our object was to present a lively, readable publica- tion that would in truth present an accurate repro- duction of undergraduate humor. A great deal of credit is due Frank McDonough under whose guiding hand the fall quarter issues of the Dodo attained their excellence. To his unstinting work and to the support of the student body, we owe u hatcver success we have achieved. HAROLD ri-.vRK Harold Clark Editor EDIT( )RI. L STAFF Jack Lewis, Tom Barber, Lucille Bill White Spoils Editor Semotax, Betty Stewart - - - - Helen Wolcott - - - Alumni Editor Assistant Editors Rith X ' erner - - - Exchange Editor Marvin Dieter - - - - Art Editor Betty Keeler Publicity Alice Pate Feature Editor Roland Swedlind, Photographic Editor Carol Harris - - - - Fashions Editor ASSISTANTS Donald Ripley Charles Blessing Harrison Brewer N ' iroinia Mackintosh George Robinson Patty Harris Bob Kincslev Robert Woods John Faith .Marie Bayne Ray Simpson Stan Tappe Frances Brewer Helen Slater barber. Stewart, bovd WniTF. VOL( OTT. l.FWIS PAGE 144 C:OLOR. i)0 DODO DckIo has had a good year in spite of the so- called depression. Our only regret is that we were financially unable to publish a Ballyhoo number. We have tried to keep the ads from completely annihi- lating the editorial material. . progressive humor magazine that benefitted both reader and advertiser was our objective. Richard L. Martin - - Managing Editor Kli H k|l MAKTIN BUSINESS STAFF Wilson Patterson Business Editor ToNV WiNSER ...... .Idt ' crtising Manager Hf.nrv McLisTER Collections CIRCULATION ' AXn SALES WiLLiA.M H. Fritz Circulation Manager Thelma Richards Sales Manager ADVERTISINO STAFF Henry Hayden, Billy Coppinger, Robert Cirtis, Marcus Bocue SECRETARIES TO THE EDITORS . lice Pate Jlanita Carlson Betty Collisok Elsa Kath Sadie Collisson Joy Waterfield patterson, pate. wix,ser nelson. kath. simpson PACE H5 WINDOW .1-1 ' I l.UBOVICH The 1931-32 Window carries on the ideals of last year — the best that the student writers and artists of the University of Colorado can do, edited in the best style of which the staff is capable. This year as last the Associated Students may fee! that they have pro- duced the publication. It is the Iruit ol the universitv- rcprescntative, native, notablv individual. The one word which characterizes the Window is sincerity. To imitate no other publication; to fol- low no school, coterie, or clii]uc: but only to be as nearly pertect an e.xpression of literature and art as student intelligence and skill permit — that is the aim ot t oloratlos Window. George Llbovich . . . - EDITORIAL STAFF Editor EvALV.V PlERPOlNT, EdMUND BoRDEN - Associate Editors Clotilde Moeller, Marvin Engebret- SON, WlLLARU FrASER, LiLLIE GaVIN, Arthir Thompson - Assistant Editors Elva Riley ------ Art Editor EiNO Pekkarine, Helen Ritzman, Ir- viN Williams, Helen Folsom, Paul- ine Sayler, Betsy Forbes, Haves Lyon, Eleanor Foote, Mildred Grant, Louise Tracy - - - Artists Helen Slater - - - Rci ' ieiv Editor Mary . da. is, Lida C ' hristser, Mar- jorie Forbess, Joseph Lichnovsky, Suzanne Richardson, Frank Zo- lanek Reviewers Marie Bayne, Stanley Combs, Louise Jacob, Margaret Kunsmiller, Eliz- abeth Long, Henri Meyer, Helen HoBSON, LiLLIE G.WIN, EdITH BiLL- ingslea, Genie H. rms, Harold Mon- roe, Helen Johnstone, Margaret McGovern Contributors Christine Eversole, Mary K tiierine Tack Typists noRDKX. ru-ey, slater, pif.rpoixt pace 146 WINDOW The Window is now enjoying its sixth year ol existence. Since 1928 it has Ikch the official literary magazine of the stiuients of the University of Colo- rado, and has achieved a degree of success in the V! arduous task of carrying out its purpose: to hring out the literary and artistic talent of the University and to furnish young artists and writers a medium of expres- sion, thus encouraging them in their efforts, and, in- cidentally, forming a training ground for them. It has always thus far been truly representative of the ■fd lB I students of this University. p ul zurcher Pail Zirchek - - - Business Manager BUSINESS ST. FF Harry Phillips Circulation Manager George Newton Idverlising Manager Helen Manary .... Assistant Business Manager Donald Rose, M.vrcaret Kl-ns.miller, Assistant Circulation Managers Albert Hall. Ernest Plch, Frank Zolanek, Advertising Assistants John Chesnik Publicity CIRCUL.VTIOX Harold Cook, M.vrie Bayne, Marc. ret Brl-derlin. Marjorie Dlnninc, Dorothy Bai ;her, Lillie CJayin, Rlth Ciottlieb, Bennetk Hanican, Margaret Morris, Helen Lett, Caro- line Lippman, Claire Lippman, Lois Lorton, Margaret McKEOi ' GH, Rvth Schl-reman, Betty Skidmore, Doris Stilphen, Jane White, Ann Woodman, Ed Perkins, Mary Morris, Maxine Ray, Margaret Whiteley. XEWTOX, MANARV. PHILLIP.-;, ku. .smiller iM.,K 147 LAW REVIEW The Rocl(y Mountain Law Review is published tour times a year. It contains articles of interest to the legal profession written by graduate students and in- structors in the law schools of both Colorado and other universities in the Rockv Mountain region, as well as contributions prepared by practicing lawyers in the district. The magazine also contains book re- views, reports of odd cases, current decisions of im- portance, and articles on recent happenings in the legal profession. DONALD GRAHAM Donald S. CJraha.m Laurence W ' . DeMith Terrill Drinkwater Managing Editor Faculty Advisor Business Manager Helen Arthur John Beasley STAFF Charles Beise Rov Bennett Roval Rubright Richard Lee William Robinson DE MUTH, drinkwater. ARTHUR. BEISE I.EE. RORIXSOX. Ririn.IIT P. GE 148 ¥1SE ARIS PACE 149 PACE 150 DRAMA The Play Adventurers o(Kne(J iheir thirteenlli season under the direction of the Department of Knghsh Literature. I)ccemlx-r third and fourth, with a well-bahinced group of one-act plays. The Marriage Will Not Tal{e Place, by Alfreil Sutro; The House With the Twisty Winilows, by Mary Pakington; and Brother Sun, by Laurence Housman. The plays were directed as usual by Mrs. (leorgc F. Reynolds, Francis Wolle and E. [. West, and staged under the supervision of Mr. West. The group won favor as a worthy addition to the long list of artistic successes achieved by the Play . dventurers. Especially hne work in this group was done by Joseph Stahl, Ralph Holly, Paul Cieniniill. and Virginia Tedford. The . " Nlarriatle Will Not Take Place Sir Henry Parker, Bart. Simon Free, K. C, . I. P. Charlotte Bell Foot-maid - Richard Be. tty Donald Brackett X ' iRGiNiA Tedford Grace Savage The House With The Twisty Windows lames Rof)cr, K. C. Lawrence McBride Charlie Clive ....... Pail Cemmill Ladv Ponting ...... Marjorie Dinni.vc Heather Sorrell Jiamta Carlson . nne Sorrel! Cordelia Bick Derrick .Moore Ralph Holly Stejian ......... Allan Loixks Bt ( lllL I .Sliii The Soldan Francis of Assissi [oSEPM StaHL Rr)BERT TeNERY Members of Soldans Court, etc. - - Robert .Morrison, Hill CtioK, N. C. Farnsworth, Tom Abri.ms. Charles Bell, H.vRRY Jensen, Merrill N!cLalghlin, Willard Simms, Milford Fletcher, Raphael Moses, C. rlton Hart.man, LaN ' erne .Mock, Jack Nait.le, Rodney Chamberlain. PACE 151 ri}c Ocloiooii — Act I (In the center of inter- est), Richard Hcattv. Josephine Cole, ' Ralph Hol- ly, Donald Brack- ett, Nellie CJrant, Winser, Charles Burk- , Ramon Simpson. Octoroon — .let T ' , Scene Lucille Bradv, Raphael i. Marjorie Dunning, ra Skinner, Tony Win- loscphine Cole, Nellie I-red Snider, Richard Ralph Holly, Frances hcrlord. Octoroon — .let II, Frances Ix-rford, Fred Snider, Rich- Beatty, Ramon Simpson. el Edge, Winifred Gaha- Tom .Macpherson, Law- . IcBride. of Destiny, N ' arian . sh , Raphael Moses, Charles oj Destiny , Helen •n. (Charles Keen. p. r.K 1 52 13 RAMA The annual Homc-Coming otlcring of the Player ' s C ' luh this year was a revival of Dion Houcicault ' s 18S4 nieUulrania, The Octoroon, or Lije in Loniiiiinu, prmliiced under the liirection ot K. |. West, who has returned Irom gratiuate study in the Kast to resume his charj;c of the student players. Mounted and played in a burlesque of the orij;inal styles, and aided by an overture and s[x:cialties between the acts quite in the spirit of the play itself. The Octoroon won praise as the most successful Home-Coming play in years from an audience which delightedly " hissed the villian " and " cheered the hero " , contrib- uting thereby to their own increased enjoyment. The play intrcxluced several new players to the campus; the cast numbered forty. The success was one ot skilllul teamwork, but outstanding work was done by Fred Snider, Nellie Grant, Richard Beatty, Donald Hrackett, and Tony Winser. 1 lie Ociot oon By Dion Boucicault Grace, a slave .Minnie, another ..... Solon, another ----- Old Pete, still another ... - Cieorge Peyton, heir to Terrebonne Mrs. Peyton, his aunt . . . . Salem Scudder, the faithful overseer Zoc, the Octoroon Dido, old Pete ' s wile - - . . Squire Sunnysitle, a neighbor Dora Sunnyside, his daughter Jacob M ' Closky, the villianous overseer Paul, a young slave VV ' ahnotee, the noble Red Man Colonel Pointdcxter, the auctioneer Judge Jackson . . . - . Lawyer Lafouche ----- Judge Caillou ...--. Squire Thibodeaux . . . - . LlXILE liRADV Barbara Skinner Rapmael Moses Tony Winser I icnARD Beattv Josephine Cole Fred Snider Nellie Grant .Marjorie Dinning Ralph Holly Frances Cimberkord Donald Brackett Ramon Simpson Charles Burkhart Charles Keen lilCHARD SeRING Lawrence .McBride Joseph Stahl Karl Wieger Tho.mas Barber t ' aptain Ratts The winter offering of the Play Adventurers, January 28 and 29, included onlv two plays. Kestrel Edge, a blank verse tragedy in three scenes by W. V. (Jibson antl The Man of Destiny, Bernard Shaw ' s long one-act comedy of the young Napoleon. Mrs. Reynolds and . fr. West directed. In place of a third play, a novelty was presented for the audience which " adventured " with the actors, as they listened to a group reading of various poems by members of Mrs. Reynolds ' voice classes. Kestrel Ed e Bv W. W. Gibson Naomi Reuben Ciideon Winifred Gaiiacan Lawrence McBride Thomas Macpherson The Tan of Dcstinv NafKjIeon Guiseppe The Lieutenant The Ladv Charles Keen- Raphael Moses N ' arian . siibauch Helen McMechen PAGE 153 mAm 1. Ticlau ' nf of the Wells Act — H. McMcchcn, A. Anderson, H. Man- ary, H. McCammon, V. Tcdford. W. Mor- ris, L. McBride, J. Cole, T. Macphcrson, L. Brady, R. Sturgcs, M. Dunning. TrcLiu ' nc of the W ells — Act II— [. Mcdill, ' . Tedtord, W. Morris. R. Holly, L. Leach, F. Cumberford. Being Hold -CI 3. Sleeping Beauty Ballet. 4. Act 1, Scene I ' . 5. Mayan Temple, . ct II, Scene II. ( . Opening Scene. Football R.illv. PACE 154 On Febriuuy IS, in Houklcr aiul February 20. in IXiivcr, the Colorado Stagers, under the able direction ot [ ' " rancis W ' olle, presenteil their annual o[X ' rctta which is one of the high spots ot the dramatic season. " Being Botd-er " was written by Helen .McMechen, Jack W. Lewis, and Francis Wolle, with music by Rowland W. Dunham, Sherman Storr, Moward Bcresford, and William T. Padtield. The story was concerned with a young man in love with a girl who was too busy with college activities to value his atteiitit)n. The Mayan Scene and the ballet ol the Sleeping Ikautv were outstanding in their Ix-aiitv anil originality ol presentation. Bciiit Bokl-ct Ritty Weldon, Too Busy to Date Herbert Holiaway, Campus Playboy - - - Fred . I. Snider Jimmy, Just College - Ho.mer A. Winn Dot, That Maternal Instinct - - - - Franxes Benson .Ann, . Sophisticated Civcd - - - - .Marjorie Wangelin The Football Coach - - - - Nathaniel C. Farnsworth Chuck Manley, Who Needs to Be Bold- er William M. White - - - Mary Dart Maybelle Mantrap, Renewing Her Youth Nellie Grant Hyacinth, the Waitress - Tony Winser Mr. Dizzy, Clerk at the Standish Hotel Tony Winser Hells, a Professional Hell-Hop - - - - - - - Nathaniel C. Farnsworth Mr. Buck Mason, with .Money He Did Not Make - - - - Joseph A. Stahl The Player ' s Club winter production, presented at the Lecture Theatre, March 3 and 4, was Sir .Xrthur Wing Pincro ' s four-act sentimental comedy of mid-nineteenth century life, Treliiuney of the " Wells " ; long a favorite play for revival by professional actors because of its splendid op[X)rtunities for characterization and its excellent, well-made, actable scenes. Fine work was done by a large cast, headed by Virginia Tedford in the title role of Rose Trelawney and I alph Holly as Sir William Cower. Exceptionally good ensemble playing distinguished the [production. The play was directed by F.. |. West, with designs by Mr. West and Miss .Muriel Sibell. .Marjorie Dunning assistetl the director, and technical stalls were headed by Eugene Irey, Ira Current, .Margaret Barnum. ( ' athcrinc Northrup, anil William Lippett. Trelawny of the ' WeMs " « Mrs. Mossop. a lodging house mistress - - - Licille Bradv Mr. Ablett, a green grocer .... Richard Stlrges Tom Wrench, an actor and playwright - - High McCammon Imogene Parrott, of the Royal Olympic Theatre - Helen McMechen James Teller Ferdinand Cadd Of the Mrs. Teller (.Miss ' iolet Sylvester) ■- Bagnigge Wells . vonia Bunn Theatre Rose Trelawny .Arthur Cower Sarah, a maid ' ice Chancellor Sir William Cower, Kt. - Miss Trafalgar Ciower, his sister Clara de Foenix, his granddaughter Captain de Foenix, her husband Charles, a footman . . - - .Michael O ' Dwyer, prompter at the Pantheon .Mr. Mortimer " ) Mr. Denzil i .Miss Brewster Mr. Hunston Hall-Keeper at the Pantheon of the Pantheon Theatre Lalrence McBride Arnold Anderson Josephine Cole Helen Manary .Virginia Tedford Walter Morris Marjorie Dinning Ralph Holly Lona Leach Franxes Ccmberford Malcolm Medill Raphael Moses Donald Brack ett Peter Wood N ' arian Ashbal ' CH Betty Baer Ramon Si.mpson John Barnes PAGE 155 PLAYER ' S CLUB OFFICERS (;KORf;F. F. RKVNOLUS John Babcock Thomas Barber John B. rnes Margaret Barnum Richard Beattv Donald Brackett LiciLLE Brady Elizabeth Brownlie Glenn Blrbank Charles Burkhardt Josephine Cole ' iRGiNiA Cotton- Fred Mack (JRACE Savage President Sccretaiy-Treasurer WEARERS Ol- Tl IE MASQUE C HAKLEs Keen Ralph Holly Hugh McCammon Ira Current Frances Clmberiord Mary Dart Marjorie Dinning Alice Faller Eleanor Foote Willard Frazer Ellamay Gaddis Winifred Gahagan Jeanne Gillespie Nellie Grant George Hamburger Ralph Holly Charles Keen William Lacy Joe Lanphier Fred Mack Helen Manary Hugh McCammon James McGuire Lawrence McBride Walter Morris Raphael Moses Pauline Parks Alice Pate Joe Roche Adeline Roehrig Grace Savage Henry Schiess Richard Sering Ramon Simpson Barbara Skinner Fred Snider Joseph Stahl Richard Sturgess Stanford Tappe Virginia Tedford Paul ' anClf.ave William White Karl Wieger Eugenia Wilkinson Tony Winser 1- 6 COLORADO STAGERS Ihc Colorado Stagers is the campus organization under whose auspices all draiii.itic and musical productions arc carried on. This year ' s musical show, BEINCJ BOLD-KR. and all the appearances on and olT the campus of the Little Theatre, the Player ' s ( ' luh, the Glee Club, and the instrumental groups come especially under the management of the organization. It is composed of associate and honorary members, and of selected students who have worked under its auspices, and have done outstanding work in any ot the various activi- ties it sponsors. LN " l)i:R(,K. i)LA n- lioXoK MIMI ' .I-.RS Fred Mack Charles Keen John Babcock .-Klice Faller Gerald Hart Elizabuth 1 ' rownlie Richard Serinc William . f. Wfiite Royal Ribright MAYAN SCENE FROM BEING BOLD-ER ,K 157 DEBATING MKMHERS ( " harles Maddock Manager Pail Ge.mmill }unior Manager John- Martin CHARLES MA1 IKH " K ' lLLL M BtRLEFFY )( HN BrINTON Edwin (tixsblrg Philip Gregg James Groves D. Mack Easton Coach Milton H. Badger Assistant Coach Edwin Pomeranka Philip Reno lllE l OCHE The debating season opened February 11, with a debate here against the University of Pittsburgh on the question, " Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry. " Colorado was represented by Charles Maddock and Philip Gregg. On February 28, 29 and March I, the University of Colorado was host to the annual meeting of the Colorado Debate Conference. Titles of the debates in which the University of Colorado appeared were: " Resolved: ' That the present administration should be returned to power ' ; ' Centralized control of industry " : and " Condemnation of Capitalism ' . " Leaving March 22, Charles Maddock, Philip Gregg and Paul Gemmill, accompanied by their coach, 13. Mack Easton, made a 3,000 mile tour of the southern part of the E. STON, POMRANKA. GREGG. ROCHE P,u;e 158 DEBATING United States, during which they debateil wiili teams of prominent universities. On the tour, which is the longest ever taken by representatives of the University of Colorado, the team met debaters in the following schools: Kansas State University at Manhattan, Kansas; University of Missouri at Columbia: Washington Uni- versity at St. Louis. Missouri; Tulane University at New Orleans; University of Louisiana at Baton Rouge; and University of Texas at Austin. Following spring vacation debates were sched- uled to take place in Boulder, with the University ol Southern California, University of Nebraska, ami the i i i. gkmmiii College of the Pacific. The season was concluded when the University of Colorado was represented at the Rocky Mountain Forensic League which met at the Brigham Young University in Provo, L ' tah. The teams against which Colorado debated at the Conference were: University of Wyoming; Colorado Agricultural College; .Montana State College and Brigham Young L ' niversity. The Freshman Squad, the (ive members of which were Kenneth Bumly, Helen Ewing, Harlan Howlett, Llovd .McCullcv, and Edward Scheunemann, under the direction of Milton H. Badger, scheduled three intercollegiate freshman debates: a dual debate with Colorado Agricultural College, and one debate with Western State Teachers ' College. H.MKIER. GROVE. CINSIURC.. IlF.RfEFFV PACE 159 aKirM ' wt " - — 160 A 1 " r H L I-: TICS FOOTBALL P ASlvETBALL BvKSEBALL «- TRAGIC yWlNOR SPORTS L ' TRAA URAL SPOl rS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS MHLETIC BOARD i LARENCE L. E Kl 1. Professor Clarence L. Eckel, head of the department ol Civil Engineering, is the present chairman of the Athletic Board of the University; other faculty members of the Board arc Harry (!. Carlson, head of the department of Physical Education and Dean of men, and C. Henry Smith, Librarian at the University, who is faculty representative to and adjuster of the Rocky Mountain Faculty Athletic Conference. Student members of the Board are Fred Cooper, President of A. S. U. C, Ja.mes Haley, and Harry Birton. The functions of this group are to serve as an advisory board to the Athletic Director, stabilize athletic conditions, schedule conference games, arrange tor intersectional con- tests, and awaril athletic letters. CARLSON. SMITH. COOPER HALEY. BURTON PACE 161 JOHN -llll■|■l . I l; il. . 1A. . (;KK ; STANI.KV NEWELL, BASKETBALL MANAGER; EMERSON ELLET. TRACK MANAGER I.. IHIUN. R. KNIGHT. A. RADINSKY. 1). M0RR1.S0N, C. GUINEV. D. KENNEDY. F. 11(11. .MES STUDENT ATHLETIC CHAKl.ES l.l ' INEY Varsity football, basketball, track, baseball, wrestling, and swimming teams are served by a manager from eacli of the four classes in the University. .-Vfter a man has served as senior manager he is awarded a varsity letter in that sport. The freshmen managers assist in whatever sport they are needed, and those who serve a total of 300 hours during their first year are awarded numerals and a sweater. Each is allowed to choose the sport in which he wishes to continue as student manager. Senior man- agers accompany their teams on trips. The manager system is lieaded by Walter 15. I ' rank- lin, graduate manager of the University, and he is as- sisted by Charles Guiney, who manages the stockroom. PACE 162 W ' xLTfcR B. Frxnki-IS, Graduate Manager A review of the past athletic year tiiuls lew championshi| laurels resting on the athletic brow of the University of Colorado, but in spite of this tact the record is one of which we can be justly proud. The University was represented in every intercollegiate activity and finished near the top in each instance. The tennis squad brought to Colorado its only championship. In baseball ami golf C ' olorado hnisheil in secoml place. At the end of a season marked by outstanding performances on the part ot many track stars from various schcxils of the conference Colorado ranked third. In football Colorado finished third, but victories over Missouri University anil .Arizona University gave to the confer- ence its only intersectional victories. Colorado finished third in basketball, wrestling and gymnastics. The wrestling team showed great improvement as the season progressed in spite of the fact that only one letter man returned for the season, fany men who have so ably represented the Silver and CoUl will be lost through graduation. However, the pros- pects for success during the coming year appear to Ix- most promising and a forecast that Colorado will bring home several championships not unreasonable. WALTFR H. FR.WKLIN ' . PAGE 163 i ' ..i-. 1()4 FOOIBALL PACE 165 MvKoN E. W ' liiiwi, Couch oj Foulbdll FOOTBALL ' I ' lircc intersectional games with Oregon State College at Portland, Oregon, University of Arizona at Tucson, Arizona, and a return game with the University of Missouri at home, with five R. M. C. games comprised the l ' )?l football schedule. The University of Colorado won from Missouri and Ari zona, hut lost to Oregon State. ' ictories in our own conference were maile against Colo rado School of Mines, Denver University, and Colorado Col- lege. An expected defeat was met with from Utah University, the outstanding team of the conference, and an unexpected defeat from Colorado . ggies, the winner of the State Cham pionship. ' MVROX K. WITHAM. Coach Witham has made an enviable record as football coach, and it is with genuine regret the stutlents of the Uni versity of Colorado realize that he will not be back with us as head football coach next season. PAOK 166 MI, M. Sawyer, Captain of Football FOOTBALL ( ' olorado University opened the season facinj; an unusually clitlicult schedule, consistinj; ot three intersectional contests and tivc conference tilts. Colorado made a fine showing in its inter- sectional jjamcs hy defeating Missouri University, and Arizona University, but losing hy a close score to the strong Oregon State aggregation at Portland. In conference play the team pro- duced as hoped with the exception of the Colorado . ggie and Utah University games, . ggies upset the " ilojx " hy de- feating Colorado while Utah ran true to form in winning. The season was marked by the exceptionally fine trips, both eilucational and enjoyable, that were arranged hy the Athletic department, . nother feature of the season was the fine show- ing made bv the Sophomore candidates. Wc ho|X ' they carry (in and bring glory to " dear old Colorado. " PAUL M. SAWYER. PAGE 167 ' ames ma. 0. A i FOOTBALL ()Li)K. l) ) — 27. MINES — ) All ' r pliiying a nnn-cuufiTfiio ' kjihk ' with Ore- unn si.ii.- ill whicli ( ' idni-jido ln ' Id Un-gon IG-U. Stale look Mines 1(1 ;i 27-0 drulibing in the first C ' nnfer- I ' lin- t ' mitlcill ;;;imo. with prnctinilly Ji sophomore team phiviny linlf tin- Kainc The Miners put up a good ti ' ht from ticuiniiiu;, ' to eud. but the Colorado boys were 1u(( murli for itiem. Th ' SilvtT and (loid team resorted to straight fooiball thri ' ii;;hiiut the game, and used only line sm;ishi-s and olT-Iackle plays to score their four touch- downs. Colorado made a total of twelve tirst downs for ' .Vl yanls from scrimmage against The Oredig- gers ' two tirsi downs and only . ' !. " » yards from scrim- mage. The C. V. starting lineup wjis Bradley and While, ends : Captain Sawyer and Mclean, tackles : Ralley and Iteaion. guards: Teets. center: Orosvenor. quar- terback: ewton and Pleasant, half-backs; and Cle- ments, full bai-k. The work of Captain Sawyer and McLean on the line was particularly impressive, and the threi quar- terbacks. Crosvenor. Middlemist. an i llab y. ran the team in llie best of fashion, (irosvenor. a lirst-year niMii. made a nice record of a tiveyard average for the twenty times that he carried the pigskin. Haley made sensational runs of fifteen, eleven, and twelve yards for a loiu-hdown. leading the ball toters with a nine- yard average for the game. t ' t.KMKNTS m;i f; BItOfOHT DOW.V HV A MINKS rt VYKU AITKK A I.OXG CAIN. S ian if j ieasant PACK 168 MIPOI ' KMIST S IKAIlill r-AH.M IMi A .MISSIM 1(1 lAt KI.KK n)i,on. iM) — 5 , Missorui — 7 rolorado iiiiiiiiiufil to fk " ' out a second stnil ht vic- rory over .Missouri I ' nlvrrsity. Thf Kiinif was playt-d under elrar skies and a hot sun that prevonlfd the tennis from playing ' fast foot hall. Cohirado took a ;!-i» h ' ad in the second period. when Kay Stenz« ' i was sent in to make a piarenient kick, after Haley liad made a pretty run of tlfteen yards, placing; the hall directiv in front of the ptnl |M st. Tlie liaif ended soon aflerwards. and two Mis- souri advances were stopped near tlie cross stripes. Sawyer recovered a Missouri funilde on tlie Tijrer 2! yard line, and after Midiilemist hit tlie line for three yards. Hoh Nelson, sensational sopliomore full- Ipn k. hroke off his ri ht tackle fur a 17-yard dash. Nelson carried the hall seven successive times, and on the last attempt craslie | over tackle for a touch- down. .Met Hones placement was hlocked. Missouri missed scoring twice when her ends drop| ed lieautiful passes near the pial line: how- ever, the breaks of the Kanie were aJMMit ' ven4 ' d up when NfWlon and I :ivis just failed to catch .Middle- mist ' s passes. Slit ' k Haley, playing an excelh-nt Katue at quarter-hack, was a constant threat, making a iM ' autlful leaping catch for a aln of fourteen yards. and reeling off a I ' N-ynrd end-sweep. The Stati- line outplaye | their heavier opponents throu liout the same with Mcl -an. Sawyer, and Teeis hreakinji: throuuh consistently to slop the Missouri hacklleld. j{aijmondSien2eL NBI„SON MAKIM; TIIK TIUTIIIIOWX ACVI.VST MlSSfUllI .L . .L. ..-_ ' . iL -I ■■..-. 3 J .• , ij :f..:i:t - -U ' r - Qe orgc ywsVenor ' PACE 169 k A (uonrCJiurcj AM i.l.n.M, t Ai;i;il-S TllK liALL IMlt A Ch.MhK i ' iLK-li ' AGAINST AGGIKS. oi.oK i) — i, A(;(;ii;s — t ' nl r;i(l . Iniv.Msity ' s Iinji. ' s im- Ihr -li;iiU|.i ' nship wrro (li ' linit) ' ly sIimI liTcd wlu-n tin " (■(il«»r:i(ln A ' ' ics " team set lijuk llic St;iti ' nu ' ii tci a - sccirr. TIh ' KnrmiTs cN ' jirJy (Uilplayt ' d tin- ' )»l(nn«ii» icam witli an ' llici» ' !U (li ' iiionst ration of pass and powM-r attacks. Till ' Cnlorado ciffi ' iisc coiihi iani litth ' against tlio slunc wall Asy:i ' ' line, and tin- Ai ' yii ' pass defense was infalltl)le. The opposing ' toam was primed to tlioir hip:host pitch for the State siinic and Ii ' d hy the sensational lied Whiti ' swepl llie ( " oloradans o(T tlicir feet. Kains were made efjvially well at hoth ends an l center, with While or Mer onald doing some nice passing for the team. Only twice did Colorado threaten the Aggie goal line, and on the second attack scored a louehdown with only a few minntes left to play, when Crosveiior climaxed a (i. ' i-yard march by leaping ovi r the center ' )I ' llie line to score si. points. .Tnsi hefnre the lirst half endi-d. IN ' ir Midiih-mist threw a long pass to (Jrosvenor thai was good for ■ ' »- " . yards, and i laced the hall on Aggies seven -yard line. The gun sonndetl Ill-fore llie players conid complete more than two plays. Hn the opi ' iiing kickoff Aggies recovered a Colo- rado fnmhie on State ' s . ' !n-yard line, hnt they were repulsed t)y a lighting Colorado line. Uy a long pass, the Farmers hronght the pigskin to Colorado ' s li-yard line and Ki ' d White pushed it over for the Mrst score. NKLSOX OFF TACKLK FOlt A SlIOltT GAIX. " «lj - mm OlL . ' ' Q iiJc PACE 1 70 rr.EASAXT MAKIN ; THE FIItST TorniiiowN PKVVKTt. ( ()i, »i: AIM) — 1:7. in: 1:1; — a Rfforo n colorful Ilnniccoinlnc crowd of over ten thonsnnd pooplo, tht» I ' liivt-rslty of t ' nlnriuUt ' s fontlmll tfam wns held to one toinhilown In th " Mist luilf. Init oanit ' to |ifi in tho siM-uml hair in tiiin- lo dcfcnt 1li I ' nlvcrslly of Ih-nviT L ' 7-» ' In Ihr iiniinnl Kami " wliiili was playiMl at Xorlin stadium. 4 ' olorado. in winning:, showed n more deceptivr nttai-li tlian it had previnuslv shown. Taekllnc and hloekln had inurh impiov. ' I. Tlo- line, after st ' illlnj, ' down in thi rtrst iiuartcr. was a sionr wail »n tin d» ' - fensi . and it ton ' tho opposlni; line to pieers on llu ' offense. Captain Sawyer playt-d a hriiliant pmie on the defense, stopping many off-taekie thrusts. r. t . dn-w tirst hlood in tin op« ' nlnt; peri )d dip ' to n I enver fumlilt- whi« ' h was rt-eovcn-d I»y MeKean : and hy a well-oonr ' ali ' d trick play. Sid I ' leasant rac« ' d ' J. ' , yards without Ut-in;: toiulud for thi- Ilrst toucli dt)wn. ' Hh ' IMont-tTS tlinattnt ' d several limes during tin second ipiartfr. and Iiad rulor.iilo «)n tin- dfffnsf. tait they were nnalile to score in thf crucial monii ' Ut. In Ihi seomd half, hy thf sensational running of ;rosvt ' nor. IlalfV. and Mlddlemist. thn-e louchihiwns were n-eorded for the Silver and Cold team. How ever. wMh seven minutes to ro. Iienver managed to put over one touchdown a ninst a Colorado team composed of ten sophomori s. Hy this victory, the Aladdin trophy becnme the permanent possession of the I ' nlversity of ( olorado. IIALKY CAir.IIT tX OI ' KS FlKt.tt AFTKi: ' " ■A ' lec ' J ' A:IJe--mist M " • =t C tt O (_ i_ (-feorqeJleWioi 171 ' •s, ' ii ii;Lit;sni ur i iaii i.Ai;uvi. ti lui, kall hkiiind I ' EKFECT INTKKKKKEXCb . COLORADO — O, ITAH — 32 Thr Stiitt ' team was injilth ' t4 check those pow- orfnl I ' lt ' s dvirinj: the first half of the game, hut wiien tlie dt ' terniiiied Cohirado team came out on the liehl for the second stanza of the j:ame, they h«dd Ctah to a standstill, outplaying them during the fourth (luat ' tcr. Neither team scored in Ihe last half. I ' tah ' s groat drive in the lirst half was somewhat atoned hy Colorado ' s stone wall in the last. Captain Chris Christensen of I ' tah scored a touch- down in the tirsi three minutes of play on an otT tackle drive thai was good fr»r ' . - yards: he adde i llie extra point and then took the kickoff for another touchdown. Tedesco and Sleater each madi ' a LMI-io- ' jr.-yard toudniown dash around the ends, and llishoff climaxed a long drivo hy crashing over center to complete I ' tah ' s score. Colorado stopjied the reil- shirts in the third peri4)d and actually itutplayed them during the fourth pi-riod. Tete Middlemist completed seven passi ' s to Ilradley. Haley. Newton. White, and Crosvenor for gtmd gains. Trick plays also aided in making twelve lirst d »wns. Middlemist led the team in eX4-ellent fashion and i;rosvenor and Haley proved to he the star hull-toiers. Th-asant and Newton Itlocked effeclively. and ihe work of McClone. Slen zel. and Ni ' lson was outslanrting. The line. comp " sed of Sawyer. Mcl.ean, Kailey. Tei-ts. White, and Itrad- ley, drove hack the I ' tes many times in the last half. Ti:i»KSCl) OFF FOK A GAIN AllOfNU ItMJHT KNU. rE PACE 1 72 Mllipl.KMIST .MfolND IlICIIT KXI . r H.( K lM» — 17. n|.4»K lK» ( »M.i:t,i: — 7 I ' t ' spitf ilu " snow-oover« ' ! hi-hl iind n» ' nr-zi ' n» won- lh T. fiiottiall fans saw inf of lb ' fastest rami ' s of Ihi st-ason whi ' ii Stati ' tiffcaTiMl tUv t ' olnrado t ' olh ' p- TipTs 17-7 ill Norlin Statllnm. rnaoh Witham ' s tram niarchiMl tn I wo ttuirhdowns and a tifid k ' ) I l y i up iisr of a daz llii;; varifiy of ri ' Vt ' rst ' S. spfnn Ts. » ' nd- nroiiiids. power, and pass plays. Tlio TlpT powiT and pass atiark didn ' t function apiiusl the Silvt-r and todit t:riddi ' rs. In tht ' oprnlng period thf Kanio was mostly a pitnlin;; dud. with Middlfmist having the Ui ' st of tt. I ' lun fs by Nelson and Mlddlemisr pla fd tlie hall on the r. C. seven-yard line, and Taiil Uradley skirl -d the ' , r. ri ht wins ' •» Ji " end around phiy for six IKdnt.s. with X« ' Wton adding the extra [loint. The Tigers lame Lack In tlie second period : and with a touchdown plunp l v i Kvens foilowin;; a pass, they soon tle | tlie s.ore. The half ended willi the .score seven all. hut Stale returned to the game in a victorious mood. A pass from Middleniist to Newton over the goal line, and Newton ' s placement added seven more points, and in the last three minutes. Sten el went In for Nelson, who liad played a smash- ing giinie. and Itooted the placetnent right helween the uprights for three mori ' iwdnts to put the game on Ico. Tolorndo endi ' d the season with n " J " - " non-confer- ence victiiry over Arizona l " . at Tncson. BIUDLEY sruKINO PAGE 173 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Freshman football stimulated its usual j Teat interest in the class of ' 35; and the freshman team met with marked success dur- ing- the season. Under the supervision of Coach Frank Potts, the }earlinii " s were scored in but once. Three games were ])!aved this year. The first was with Colorado Teachers, the second with Colo- rado Aggies, and the third with Denver I ' niversity. Viv winning all three games, the C. U. yearlings annexed the state freshman foot- ball chanipiniiship. The Colorado fi-osh defeated the Teachers freshman by a 2S-( score. The Aggie freshmen fell before State ' s team to the tune of 25-0. And D. U. was aimihilated by the decisive score of 34-0. In all the games the outstanding backfield men were Oviatt. Staab. and Smitli, who was badly iniured in the first game, after many brilliant runs. The line was materiall - strengthened by Hartman. Xeigh- bors, and Ta lor. ' ilie lollowing men received their numerals: Stanford Hart- man, Harold I ' ratt, I ' .oyd I ' .ailey. Doy Neighbors. ' ayne Stofil ' le, Otto Staab, Almon Oviatt, (. " has. Hewlett, Tom Maci)herson. Dud- ley Strickland, Ceorge Warren. Lawrence Modrick, I ' red Rartlett, Eg-on Hanson. l ' " .d in Xelson. William .Shar]). John .Slo ek. Leslie Travis, Clyde (ielwick, Arthur Watson, b ' .dw in 1 lunt. ( )r I ' l brazier, Duane Anderson, and L ' lck Rush. PAGE 174 BASKETBALL PAGE 175 Hr) VARi) C lJtkt K)KU. Coiic i of Bii l{ethiill BASKETBALL Howard C Hcrcsforei, coaLh ol Basketball and director ot iiitraiiuiral sports, was graduated Irom the Univcrsitv of Colo- rado in 1918. Coach Beresford played lour years of basketball for Colorado, during which time he was captain one year and all-conterence guard ami lorward selection two years. He coached baseball in the ' spring of 1919 at the University, anil after three years as physical education director at Boulder Prep, he returned to the University as coach of baseball, basketball, and track. In 1928, he was made director of intramural sports and still coaches basketball. 176 CiEORGE Newton-. Captain of Baslfetball BASKETBALL Colorado ' s baskctecrs with a j»ood personnel were unable to co(x- with the leaders of the Conference, and finished the sea- son in fourth place. This year the team loses three of its most capaliie veterans. Next year Colorado will miss the " old Red- Head " who has always turned in exceptional games. Playing under a greater strain in his last years of play he consistently delivered in the pinches and wound up his enviable career as an athlete by tossing the winning basket in the second over- time [xrriod against Colorado College. Challgren was always the spark plug of the ball team, keeping the club going when it was toughest. Haley will Ix- missed, for it was he who guarded the fastest of the opponents and rustled the ball. So t is with regret that we see graduation take our three depend- es, and we hope they are as much admired in the business world as they were in the athletic. GEORCF. NKWTON. P. GE 177 ' CiC Q ' V[lCLd.Lo)ill! i BASKETBALL The T ' liivorsity of Cnlorado oagiTs « n(U (i tln-ir conftTonce season this year in the fourth plan- in thr Kaslcrn Division. Wyoming again oaptuivd ihi ' Kasl- ' rn I»ivisi(in Iilh suffering no defeats throughout tlie scasiui. Colorado Teachers and Colorado College tied for the second place in the conference standings. Wyoming captured the Rocky Mountain Conference title when they defeated B. Y. T ' .. Western Division chamiuons. by scores of ;lT- ' io and : 0-28. State ' s lirst oppiuients for the season were the Colorado School of Mines Orediggers. C. K. received a scare, hut managed In eke out a i; -17 victory hy freezing the hall in the last few minules of play. It was an exciting game, and although Mines was only 4»ut in front during the early minutes. State never lioasled a lead of more than tive points, and the Oreciiggers were always dangerous. The veteran Tete Midtllemist was out of this game with an in- fected foot. Imii his substitute. Yocum. made two sen- sational (UU ' -handed baskets to score f()ur very valu- able points. In the second game, played on Febru- ary l. ' J, Colorado scored another victory over the Gol- denites hy a two-point lead. White and Grosvenor starred for the Silver and 4;old team. In the next conference game of the season with Western State. Colorado decisively emerged the victor by a scori- of :;s jn. The Mountaineers were slow in l»reaking and Vocum and Challgren took liigh scor- ing honors. The Iloor work of Captain George Xew- t)fn was the bright spot for C. I ' . Vastly improved overnight. Colorado Cniversity played up and coming i,:ie,s ' dc (laski ' iUill ti» win a ;i!t-lH drrisinii ttvtT a rlKht!ii ' Wi ' stcrn Stjitf i|uiiir»t in tht- Hnal ( a t v«i-t:iint ' sorifs ; NfWton and . ' hnUBr ' ' n npiln sinrrod f tr the n-lnn«»rs. olora(Io throw a decided scare into the Wyoming: CowlHjys in hoth tilts of their series. Kxpected tn talce a onesided beatine tn the first rame. the Silver and ' .oId pnt up a siirprisini; ha Hie. Insin " iiiy -••l-L ' l. Newton and N» ' iKhlM»rs constantly interc.|iit(| passes and dropp« ' d several lonj; ones through Hi-- htmp , while «;rtisv« ' nor. repiaclnc Nelson at eent r. contributed eight points for State. At tlie end of th-- second cnme with Wyominp. Colorado found itself at (he short end oi a . ' VJ- ' Ji; score. The Cowboys mailf rtve l askets in suecesslon to clinch the game. Cap- Cain Cieorce Newton played preat Itasiietlmll. coverinp I ' s Witte. Wyoming ' s ace. and scoring 11 points himself. In the first sume of the series with .Vpgles. Colo rado emerged victorious by winning :;« -;iO in an over time period. The score at the half was s-S and at the ♦•nd of the n-giilation game was IS-ls. The Al: gles had led IS- 12. until, with two minutes to go. Challgren pushed In two liaskets and Newton, wltli scarcely a minute to play, managed a throw ovi-r his head to tie (he score. In the extra period. (Irosvi-niir. sul stltutlDg a( forward for ttip exhausted Challgren. made two luiskets on t%vo set-ups. and Middlemlst made his only two i»asket.s of the game. Itupllcatlng (heir romeback. State cagers won thflr st rond straight overtime victory fnmi (he Aggie liaskeleers l!l-20. The score at the i-nd of the four perloils was VJIU. It was the llftli time during the game tliat it had l eon tie l. Challgn-n won the game in tlie extra period wlien he made a ditlicult basket a few seetuids after White had made a free throw. Moth teams were rough and fr ' ' «|th-ntl.v .tiill..! f-.r long per:» d; U . y itWiu ' L. ' • ' JlQ- rdyii " yocuiH PACE 179 The Greeley five showed their best form of the season by tronntMnjLr C. U. in the initial game 3.5-21. Hdlh Ii ' ams used a man to man defense, bnt the TearliiTs clamped it on a bit tighter, and they were able to break away quicker when on the offensive. The Colorado li-am certainly had an off night . while the Teacher iuintet execnte(i their plays well. Mid- dh-misl starred for State by making four baskets, while Challgren ;ind (Jraves proved iiiefFeclive. Colo- rado was ag;iin ' f • led in the second game when llie Creeley (juinlet showed their superority in all dci)artments. winning . ' iO-21. Challgren. while not m.aking a lieM goal, played a great tloor game, rust- ling the ball to start most of Colorado ' s offense. Xfighluirs. C. r. guard, was the only man who could find the hoop for the losers. C di)rado T ' . atoned for the double defeat suffered in l»asketl)all the preceding year at the hands of D. I ' . l y defeating them decisively in both games of the series. In the tirst game. State won l y a score of : . -:;:!, never In-ing b ' d in any part of the game. IN ' Ir Middli ' inisr ami Challgren tied for high points honors hoth scoring twelve iioints. Doy Neighbors, freshman ixiiard. jdaycd Itrilliantly throughout the .UMine, iiiu] was Ihc defensive star. It was a slow list less gam " ' , for the most part. In the second ' iiiiie. Colorado imllcd out from behind to win 4n-i!l. N-wton was high scorer for Colorado, securing eleven [K.inis. Me also jilayed a stellar tioor game, as did Middh-mist and Chailgren. The Denver attack was marred with bad passing. In probably the most exciting game of the sea- son. C. U. defeated C. C. ' .io ' .il in two overtime pe- riods. The battling Ilengals were never behind in the sec- ond contest |)layed at Colorado Springs. They led Stal ' - at llir half HMtf auil won Ijy a score of 25-10. PAGE 180 TRACK PACE 181 Frank L. Potts, Coach of Tracl TRACK Colorado ' s 1931 track team had a very successful season, winning two of the three major contests and placing a good third in tiic other. In winning the Colorado Relay Carnival, C. U. won four of the six relays and took second in the other two. For the fourth consecutive year the team won the Eastern Division meet, taking nine of sixteen firsts. In the Conference Meet only nine Colorado men were ahle to place. The Utah schools cut the C. U. [wints so low as to allow Utah University and Colorado Aggies to outscorc us. Captain Hamilton set a new conference record of 24 tt. S ' , in. for the only new record of the meet. Chatfield and Linder won the hundred yard dash and shot put respectively. Twelve letter men were lost by graduation which means a great many replacements are necessary if the VHl season is to be successful. FRANK POITS. PAGE 182 Darrell Hamilton, Captain of Tracl TRACK Darrell Hamilton, last year ' s track captain, captured four letters in track by his ability in the broad jump and 100-yard dash. He participated in two national college meets and was the United States representative against the British team in 1931 at Chicago. He was a member of the Denver .Athletic Club team for three successive years, placing first in the broad jump in the Junior A. A. U. meet. Hamilton holds the Rocky Mountain Conference record in the broad jump with a leap of 24 feet, 5 and ' g inches. Darrell was characterized by his for- ward attitude and love of competition. At the present, he is working in Xorth Dakota and hopes to enter the Olympics this summer. PACE 183 kam;, t,iriM,A , AMt KOEixsox OF c. V. takim; thr IIIIJII HtUDLKS. TRACK On Fcln ' iinry " Js. llt. ' Jl, t ' oUn-adu I ' , won a pre- season indour track nici ' t from Asgies by a " »4 ' -j-4!)V. .score. Coloradu showed up exceptionally well against the strong Aggie team, and many new men exhibited good form in their initial trial. Cliattield took first place in the 50-yard dash with the time of " 4 10 scc(mds. a new indoor recor i. and Hamilton, also of ( l ' .. placed third. The mile run was won liy Ueuny of Colorado, who also set a now indoor record of 4 minutes and 4 ' 2 seconds. Under showed up in couuuemlalile style by winning lirst In the shot put with a distance of 4;i ft. 11 in. I ' owell. of Aggies, and iuinlan. State man. tied for first in the . " tUyard low hurdles, with Uobinsou bringing up a close third. ( Kiinlan starred by taking tirst in the . ' ►n yard liigli hurdles. Smith of ( ' . V. placed second in a fast 440 yard dash. Stark placed first in the 2-mik ' run. State garnered all three places in the SSO-yard run when [■ ' reese. Ilouse. and Sn«tw came in respectively. Price uf Colorado and Walker of Aggies tied for ' third in the p(de vault : Hamilton set a new indoor record of - ' 2 feel HM._, inches in the broad jump. Jameson, a new Slate man. set a new indoiu- record in the high .iiiiui) with 1 feet. Many of the races were so close that the judges had nuieli dillicuUy in picking the winners. PKN.NY (tF C. I " . FI.At ' INi; FIItST IX T!I1-: MILK. cU onard Q rees . I ji PACE 184 r.i:;i siji . i . (■ " liiriHlips trl| li ' (Iffpnt in baskflluill by l . 1 " . wns sMiiifwtiiit alnni ' il at Uenvi r whfii t ' onch Frank Pntts ' Sllvi ' r and Cnid track tram sc.r.il 11 ' luilnis afialnsi tin -7 points of ll»t ' IMoni ' t-rs ' eindt-r ami tli ' id arti ils. Sialc won every event on liie lieid except tile sliot put. Tile injuries of llaniitton anrl l inder weakened t olorado ronsideraltly. Ilamiiton ran in liie Inn-yard dasli. but a weak ankie ke| t bini from piarin :. I.inder. from tile sideiiiies, waleiie i • ' Hump " t ' ampiM ' li of Ihnvir win the shot put wilii a toss of 4.{ feet, a mark i-imier passed many times in praetiee. Lindor ' s siraiiieil slioulder kept him from competinK- The onlstandinK cliaraeteristie of this meet was the exi-elient croup of tlie Coiorado fresiimen per- formers. Mereditil Jameson plaeed See -UI(i to CiuU- llidd in the eentiiry ami first in tiie hlyh Jump. l ' " red I ' rlri ' won the 4411-yaril run ami ran anehor im tile wiii- nini: nilli- reiay cpiartet. CiHsier I ' riee took lirsl in the pole vauil with nn eleven foot soar, liiuise look .s md in tin ' iiaif mile: Itiekei look tiiird in the two- miie ; Miiier tiin ' w for llilrd in the Javelin; and Walker ran on ilie mile nlay team. Tbi ' slars of ilo ' C. r. learn eanie through lo win in liieir s|ieelalti s : Hirney in liie Javelin, Itus sell and lliintintton in the welcbis. (.iiiinian ami litibln.soD Id the hurdles. Henny in the mile, I ' l se Id the 880. and Chatlleid in the dashes. ! ' ,U PACE 185 " V ■. ' Tt-_ l ■v.. _ 4 Kl 0 l,l ' : -spJliiSOi ' L STAIiT or THE MII-E RUN, tOLOIlAlK) IlKLAVS For the fourth consecutive time the Colorado U. track team, under Coach Potts, won the Colorado Relays carnival. In spite of a heav.v downpour of rain, the Colorado team set up two new records in rela.vs and won lirsts and seconds in ever.v event. In lireakiuf; the 44 )yard relay record, Colorado ' s dash men showed their superiority over all i.itlier confer- ence contenders. The mile relay was won I»y Colorado AsKies while State placed second. Colorado took first in the med- ley. Walker. Freese. Shade, and Denny running at their best. Quam, Stark, Denny, and Shade of State set a new record in tlie four-mile relay, Fletcher Birney of State threw the Javelin for lil.S feet for a first, " The 440-yard relay team, composed of Quinlan, Hamilton, .lameson and Chatfield. set a new record in this event. Challyren placed third in the high jump, and Crosvenor and I ' rice placed in the pole vault. l inder. of Colorado, placed second to Canip- liell of Denver in the shot put. Kobinson. Hamilton, .lameson. and Chatfield easily look thi ' .SM -yard re- lay; while Hamilton and Staal took first and second in ' the broad jumii. Colorado failed to place in the lud-yard dash, but tjuinlan. State star, tied the Colorado relay record in the l ' J(i high hurdles — his time being 1.t.. ' S seconds. HAltVKV. H. M. (. " HAMPION FU - .M AGGli:. . taUNt; OVKK TiiH UAH. -Jred (o nnucjfLo i ' . cu 186 i I T X LiiATfiKi.u wixmm; tiik Iim-YAitn n.v.sii. VI |)i; N(.l I i; MKT.T Colorado I ' nlvprsity won the ipindrnnKUlnr trnrk lucft from AebIi ' s. IvnviT. and TpachiTs wllli a spon- of Oil points. AkbIcs ciimi ' second with il ' .i points. Coach i ' otts mrn were aliU ' to score In cvrr.v pvcnt. Iiinny of Cidonido won Hrst in the niUc run. taklnK linearly load and liolillDK it ti tlw i-nd utainsl thi ' brlllliiiit last cpiartcr Mnish of Willis from AkbIis. Captain Imrndl Hamilton ran one of the fastest cen- tury dashes of his life to tlie time of il. ' .i seconds : Meredith Jameson nime In a Kood second, and Chat- Helil ilnished third. Iliiniilion also took his ciisto- marj- first in the lirond Jump. Tin- victor In tlie ojii- yard dasli was Jameson, with I ' rice and Chatliehi lln- isblnj; second and tliird. Clarence Quinliin won lioth hurdles, and John llohlnson took third iKitli times. I.inder heat out Caniplxdl of I leaver witli a heme of 4. " fi ' ei !» inches in the shot put. Trice and iJrosvenor took si ' cond and third in the pole vault, howing to Harvey, the conference ctuinip from Ag ties. Jameson tied for llrst place In tho hiKh Jump, with a leap of . " . feet. 11 Inches: ChallKnn liikiiii; fourth. House and I ' reese run first and second In the half-mile run. Miller and ISIrney pla I llilr and fourth In the Javelin hiaviv Tin ' State mile n- lay ipiartet. Walker. Snow. Van Valkeiihiirtfli. and I ' rice. won its race with a time lh:it nenr. ' d the con ference record. BERK-SroRn AN 0|-SrlSi; TIIK Kf.SI LIS nil. .Mil. r. -4 ' J lttcka- iryidiJ PAGE 187 SterlingyiuriiirujZOi EASTERN " DIVISION MEET Led by Clari ' Dce Qiiinlan and Newton Clialficld. each a winner of two events, the T ' niversity of Colo- rado track and Held team won its fonrlii straight Eastern Hivision chami iunship under the coaching rejiime of Frank Potts. The State cinder aggregation pilei! up KM points to lieat out Colorado . ggie.s with !i(i. Wyoming was third with l(i points, while Colo- rado College. Denver University, and Colorado Teach- ers brought up the rear witli li ' ss than l. " i points each. Chatheld look first in the 100 and L ' L ' O-yard dashes. Denny, another Stale star, look first in the mile, tjulnlan upheld his uusual f irm when he took the lead in the 120 high hurdles and Ihe L ' o low hurdles. The mile rela.v team, composed of Van Valkenburgh. Snow. Emigh. and V. Price, came close to setting a record in their event. Birney heaved Ihe iavelin for a first ; and l.inder. the shot. Captain Hamilton look his usual first in the broail jump. N(» reeorfls w ' re broken in the meet, which was held uniler gray skies, and in a cold wind. Times, distances, and heights marked up by the Eastern Division athletes, however, were close to records in many events. The Colorado track team hil a slump in its scoring aclivilies in tlu ' meet with Aggies. Coach Potts ' men were handed an unexpi ' cted defeat of . S0- i;o al I ' cu-I Collins. Polls brld his star performers l.l.VDKIt TIIKOWI.VC THK SHOT. dlarence Quinlan I .. GE 188 HAWKS or Alir.lK.S WIXMMJ THE 220 DASH. CHATKIKI.ll A.Nl JAMKSOX PLACKD SIXOND AXU THIBP. (Iciivii. Iiopliik ' Id linvi ' the tpam in n peak cnudlilnii for the confiTtMic ' cnrnfviil. Ill liislDK the AkbI ' moet, Colorado gnined only si ' v«»n of slxti ' fii posstlili ' llrsi plarps. Denny of Colo- rado rah IriH ' lo form and won the mile easily. Ciiat- tleld tool; tlrst place In the century run. Quinlan. State ' s star hurdler, won the hi h hurdles, and Roh- inson. also of Colorado, copped the lows. Linder heaved the shot tft take a tlrst place, and Jameson tied for hich Jump honors. Coach Potts ' men were clenrl.v out-olassed in the hammer and discus events, failing to score a point. Haynes. of AKKies. won the 2 " . ' il from Price and EmiKh : however, namllton. Jameson, and Chatflelil watched the race from the sidelines. Coach Potts forfeited the relay, as .VcBies had already clinchml the meet. AJ; ies showed a clear superiorit.v in all lleld (•vents and in the pole vault, quarter-mile, javelin, tno-mile, and the half-inile. vkstki:n i i im(i mkkt The crlmson-slilrieil U..Nkin from ftah ran away with the s ml straight track championship. plllnK up " . " . points to Colorado . cgies ' tj. ' l and Stale lakinR third with 4.1, The Utes took five firsts, one tie for tlrst, three seconds, four thirds, three fourths. ni ' STtSOTON i I A, u. t ti o- V- ; L . ' - ' ' I PACE 189 • IT L MiL iieWcunu ' mton.Chall£reyi I-MXI.SII Ol- TilK M WITH .TAMLSC OUT IX FRONT. N AND HAMILTON failed tu liiiisli. Darn-ll Hamilton. ( ' . ' - yi inches til break his and six fifths for a total of twonty-two places in fonrteeu different events. The Coloradans took three firsts, throe seconds, two tliirds. five fourths, anil two fifths. Utah had no trouble in the mile, when four of their men led the field, scoring 14 points. Colorado ' s best event was the lUO-yard dash, when they scored 10 points. Chat field taking first with the time of KKl seconds. State ' s hope of scoring heavily in the low hurdles was dashed in the itrelims wlien Quinlan tripped in oiu- i r the heats on tlie third hurdle and lie was favored to win the event. U. captain, leaped J4 feet own mark of :. ' 4 feet 4 i-ij inches. Cox. of Utiih Aggies, won the javelin throw with a hi ' ave of 180 feet. Birney. conference champ tossed his shaft far below bis best distance to take fifth plaee. Harvey, conference record-holder in the pole vault, could clear the bar at only 12. (I feet, and a triple tie resulted. Price. Colorado freshman, beat out an Aggie man for fourth place in the 44 yard dash. Uenny. State ' s distance ace. dropped out in lM)th the mile and the iwo-mile runs. Buck (;rant of I ' tab won bigli jtoint honors and the individual trophy by scoring IS points. Meredith .lameson was high man for Colorado with points. iiwiii r« ' N makim; a i;i:riiUD-iU{i:AKiXG buoad ji ' mt. PAGE 190 BASEBALL PACE 191 1 Iakkv (.j. Caklson, Coacli uj luiaihill BASEBALL The Ul. " l hasi ' li.-ill si-asiin sl. ' uMr ' d with ; rush on April 1 wlii ' ll ( c Ini-!i(Jc( I ' nivcrsily srnri ' d ;: runs in Thi nintli inning; to win frdiii Mini-s 4-:!. Th™ fiilhiwi ' il viclnrii ' s nvcr Slate TracliiTs Collcf,-! ' anil I!i ' f;is Ijy the seni-i- iif IL ' -ll niiil 111-4 ri ' spfitively. on April IS the ti ' Min lust til Denver T ' nivi ' rsitv in the nintli innini; tliruiiKh a well- exeeiiled siineeze play. The i; 7 seiire tells the siiiry. in part, of what was easily the must exeitin - anie iil ' the seasnn. After winninj; twii well-playeil j;aines from Cnlnradn CiilleKe hv the scores of IM and .•l-ll. Varsity afain lost to Denver I ' niversity oil May fi. The Silver and clolcl cinched second place in the Conference standitiK ' tlironfih another victory over Mines and by decisively defeat- ing AKKies on sileeessive davs. In Id:;:; followers of Colorado liaseliMll will miss the sparklinK play of six otitstaniliii ' iierformers all of whom heeame alumni in June. We will look in vain for the Itij; Lea jvie windnp and piizzlin;; chanjies of pace of I ' aiil t ' hnreh. the darint; hase-rnnnins and all-aronnd plav of Klmer Schwalln and the linllet-like throws from short stop of Iloh Mills. We will miss Cajit. Iltiek Kwint;, Charlie Bnckl. ' inil. and Al Warniek, who without any doiiht comprised the most efl ' ective oiit- lield in the Conference. However, (here will be many veterans to carry on. Ernie Nassiinliene should lie liehind the plate. " Sliek " liali ' y In the box. Dorr Itoulms . ' it lirst. Ca|il.-eleet Homer Winn al seconii. Bill Thach at short. Wallv Clarkson al third, while Marion I ' ayne and Harold Springer should be on hand to show reportin;: ouilielil novices how it should be done. HAHRY CAItl.Sd.N. pa ;e 192 Forrest Ewinc, Captain of Baseball BASEBALL Forrest Ewing, corninonly known as " Buck " , coTnplcteil his tourth year on the varsity haschall squatl as captain. Buck, who hails from Boulder Prep, has played lor tour years, and his hitting is the feature of his play. .Mthough he never played on a championship cluh, Ewing was chosen all-conference left- tieldcr for three straight years. Last summer he played with . lcCook in the Nehraska State League, where he hatted .357 and fielded .966. This year he was sold to the Oklahoma City cluh in the Western League. PACE 193 harks Lbiicklanii in;si sQiAD BASEBALL At the end of the 1931 baseball season. Colorado found itself in second place, runners-up to l enver Fnivei-sity. Winning seven jrames. Coach Harry Carlsnu ' s nine was victorious over every Eastern Division ti ' am. except Denver, which won llic rlmni- pionship by taking two exciting games from thf State team. Coach Carlson started the season wilh a veteran team in tlie field, but the loss of his star pitcher from hist season, by ineligbility. raised tli- ' prohlem of devebtping two varsity hurlers fnun the somewhat green material. The Colorado V . basel)all coach, who is direrlor nf atheirics. Dean of men. and former l»ig league pitcher, came through in tlie pinch and develifped I ' anl Church and James Haley to such a degree that tliey turned in several excellent pitch- ing performances, and held the scoring of opposing te.-ims down to an average of but five runs a game. The l!i; ' .l seasim opened in varsity park auainst ' olorado Mines as the opposing team. I mu1 Church hurled for Colorado and turned in a brilliant ganu ' . hohling the Miners to only four hits and three runs, whih ' his teammates won the game on a ninth-Inning rally lo nose out the Coldenites by a score of 4- . Thach at shortstop played ;i fine g.-ime and Buckland and Kwing in the outfield snagged brilliant catches to stave ofT Uredigger threats. 4 ' olnrndo r. was lucky to eke out a 12 to 11 win i ' i-r Teachers in their second conference game. Church was seleeted to hurl, but in the sixth inning he was halted innw the mound and was replaced by Haley. A timely single in the seventh inning by Rucklanil ami darkened skies during the hist two innings v - UioberiQ ' viuLS PACE 194 f ur r nblod tht» Stat«» players to cnpturo the contest. Pete Butler, star Teacher athlete, was the outstnrifltnc player for tht- opposinc team: he played an excellent Kame at shorlst» i ' » " ' nathnred three lilts for his team. Schwalm, playing his tlrst pune at third after he relieved Clarkson in the second, made some sen- sational stops and throws to star for State. Tlie jranie was loosely played. lM th teams compilInK a total of twelve errors, seven of which were made hy Colo- rado. With a revamped intleld. Coach Harry Carlson ' s nine clicked topether with the Haley-Buckland lot- tery to down Reicis Collepe 11 to 4. The team save excellent support to • Sliik " Haley who started his tlrst ctdlepe hasehatl -anie on the monnd. Itonhos turned in an excellent tleldin pame and hit the hall hard. Ilomt-r Winn, star secontl luiseman. led the C r. batters with tliree hits out of four times at l at. The his pame of the season took place apiin ' t Denver in the ball park of the Denver Bears. Mi-n- ver and Colorado foupht throueh nine innlnps of nip and luck baset)all. the Pioneers winning out In the last of the ninth inning by a squeeze play after Haley had walked two men. llnley ' s error allowed two men to cross the plate for the wlnninj: runs. Tlie pame endt d with the score of 7 to ll. and wiped out two C. r. rallies which overcame Pioneer leads. More than rtfteen hundred cheerinir fans saw " Slick " Haley lose a tou h i:ame. Schwalm led the State hatters with three hits. Peterson was Ineffective im the mound for lH nver. Air tipht pItchlDK by " Slick " Haley. BUI Thach. and Paul Church featured the double-header baseball • dw Uiarf soy-L u.iA.o LUrL iL 195 lilt Hliicli was Willi li.v state from C. C. by scores of i; t(i I. anil :! 1(1 II. Haley was selected to start the tirst game and he pitched no-rvin no-hit Iiall for five innin(, ' s : in tlie sixtli and seventli inninfrs. ilie Tisers had a liallinf. ' rally and Tliach pitched tlie rest of the j aiiie without allowing; a hit. In a liftli inning; rally. Hoiilicis iool first on Allison ' s error, went In second on an inlield out, and scored on Mill ' s sinjxle : War- nick. Ilalcy. and Schwalm battled ont safeties lo score two more runs. Capt-ain Kwing excelled at bat driving; out some hard hits. The second same was a liitcher ' s battle between Paul Church of Colorado and Norman Cox of Colorado College. Both hurlers al- lowed but f iur hits. Two errors by thi ' C. C. nine and tiinel. ' hits by Schwalm. Rucklaiid. Mills, and Warnick enaliled the State men to cnierj;e victori- ous. Suap[iy tii ' l ling by Bob Mills and Jose[ih Payne eonfriiiulcd lo an errorless game. The baseliall chamiiionship was virtually decided when Denver h.indcd the State team a (14-41 beating in the second gaiin-. Uoy iiyers iiitched for It. U. and Haley started for C. I " . Haley pitched well for livi ' innings, but had to be removed because of a back injury. Thach and Church finished but were inef- feclive. Colorado Jumped into an early lead when Uncklaud scoreil on a wild throw, but aftiu- thi- fourth inning Koy Hyers mastered the State bats, while his teanimales continued iheir good support and pounded out winning bils. Sihwalm and Warnick each man- aged to get two bits off Byers to lead the C, V. nine. The Silver and Hold nine a.gain di ' fealed Mines in thi ' ir second encounter 4- ' J. Although Carlson ' s men were helil to only four hits, they played excel- ' omer l inn P. GE 196 Ii ' iit Imll in nil ih ' imrtnu ' nts. anil to ik advnnlap ' nf tti» tiTfaks. t ' hurrh starti-il t n rht mnniKl and pltchofl vnry i ' flr« ' » ' !lvf ly for six innln - llalfv rc- phuvd Cliurfh in thf st ' vcntli and n-tlrfd Iwn tiatters with u Mini r im scniud anil third. Schwahn ' s liaso- runnlnj: and Payn» ' ' s Itattint; «-xt)lUI(li n dn-w miu ' h a[ plaiis from the bandstand. Tayn - was ri ' spon- slblo for tlirpf of tln ' four Colorado runs. Tht» Inst gnmt ' s of tho season wcro played npilnst ApKlfs. Tolorado winning Iwtth t-nds of a two day |oiihIi ' -head» ' r. H -.-. :md 14 I. A drastic shift In thi- ( . r. llnt ' u| hriMiKlit OUT Im-Kit hitting an l a nt ' w star ralrhtT was untovi red In Krnest Nasshnlu-ni " . a so| honiorf. In ih - tlrst pime, Ilali ' y was In prlnit fiirm and nllowfd tin- opposing ti-am only nine srat- tiTt ' d hits. Srliwalin playt-d on of his Im ' sI Kunu ' S whtMi h - ••xcrlhd in (h«- Itrld at t)ii stiortstop posi- tion and pirniTi ' d livi hits out of six tlnirs at Imt. v ' lnrkson playwl a piod »:ame at third I asi Sehwalni ' s usual position. !n th - follnwiuK KJim ' . rhurch a lowed hut two hits in six innings !in I Thaeh linlshed the other thriM ' Innln s. allowtni: luit two hits. Troh- iihly Iht ' outstanding fi ' atun of tlic scrit-s wjis Kwin ' s homerun with thi hases loaded in the l ftli innluK. Winn Ixiosted his halting average by coUeotfng four hits In six times at hat. Tlie two eaines sehednted with Teachers and Regis were called off iM-caust- of stormy weatht-r. I ' nrlson will lose s» ' veral of ills star pijiycrs this year, hy izradnaiion. t ' apiain Kwing. liurkland. Schwalm. Warnick and t. ' hurch have played their last :amc for Colorado. r«Ui« •««Im LDorr ' j ouous PACE 197 66 C ' CLUB Bernard Teets Paul Sawyer Harold Graves George Brown President Vice President Sergeant-at-Arms Secretary-Treasurer Baird, James Bangbman, John Baueu, David Beaton, Dan Beeleu, Francis Birney, Fletcher BoLBN. Ernest Bradley, Paul Bkav, Edward Brown, George Bi. ' iKGY, Rob Roy Burg, John BuRKY, John Cass, Riley Challgren, Fentox Chapman, Ray Christy. Kolph Clark, G. Robert Clarkson, Walter Cleland, William Collins, Ernest CowA.N, John Cross, Otto Crosby, Willis Curlee, Kenneth Dalby, Walter Dawe, Vernon Dazzo, Nicholas Denny, Wayne Drink water, Terrell Eakins. Horace Elliott, Choice Emigh, P ' rederic Evans, Clifford Ewing, Forest Floyd, Fred Freese, Leonard Graves, Harold Greenman, Alfred Grosvenok. George Gunning, Ray Haley. James Hammers, Cloid Hanawald. Ned Hardy, Paul Haktman, Stanford Hazlett, Robert Henke. Wesley Halldorson, Elmer Jameson, Meredith Jensen, Lloyd Jolly. Lewis Keyes, Ernest Kirkmeyer. Ted Lanphieb, Joe Laverty, Carroll Linder. Raymond Long, Everett IxiucKS, Alan Lyall, W. a. McGlone, Filwk . LiHoNEV, George Magnlson. Melvin Mac, Ah Chuck .Maxwell, Gilbert Middle.mist. Pete -McioRE, Charles .Murray. Douglas N ' .iGEL. William Nasslmbene, Ernest Neef, Fred Neighbors, Doy Nelson, Robley Nelson, W. H. Newton. Geokgb Payne. Joseph Pena, Humbebto PiNGREV. Fergus Pleasant, Sidney Plein, Elmer Prangley, Roy Ql ' AM, Loi ' is Uaii.kv. William House, George KouBos, Dorr Rurright, Royal Sawyer, Paul Schwartz. Robert Shade. Clyde Shallenberger. O. Shai-tuc, William Shippev. Jack Smith, James Smith, William E. Snow, Charles Springer, Harold Stexzel, Raymond Story, John Teets, Bernard Terry, Warken Thach, William Todd, Paul Van Valkenburgu. Jack Wallace, William Walsh, Kenneth Warnicke, W. a. Shalley, Joseph White, Clayton Winn, Ho.mer VilCUM. HoWAllD BIRNEV. LOUCKS. SAWVF.R. BROWN. TEETS. GR.WES PAYNE. PLEASANT. MURRAY, HALEY, ROUBOS SHATTUC, CROSBY. STENZEL. JAMESON. KEYES, MAXWELL HAZLETT, BAUER, BAIRD. MAGNUSON, BRADLEY, LANPHIER, BUIRGY TODD. GREENMAN. NAS.SIMBENE, PENA. SNOW, HANAWALD. CLARKSON P.-VOE 198 MINOR SPORTS PACE 199 WRESTLING J I. ' i JoH.x Mason Coach of Wrestling Colorado did exceptionally well in wrestling this year in view of the fact that only one letter man, Cloid Hammers, returned to the squad. Coach Mason developed some good material from the green enthu- siasts. This was the first year that Coach Mason has " had charge of this sport. Colorado was shaken from A l the throne of championship by losses to Wyoming, i J Aggies, and Teachers; however, the squad showed up jESflK k well against Denver and in the division meet. HK I H In the first meet Colorado Aggies walked ofi with HL ' H seven of eight matches to win over State 29-3. Captam B Hammers, Colorado ' s 165-pound entrant, won the only match for the Silver and CJold when he decis- ioned Hannah. On February 9, Colorado lost to Wy- oming 22-8; Henke and Hartman won the only events tor State. In the ne.xt meet, Mason ' s mat men massacred the Pioneers from Denver. Four falls and one decision won for State 23-13; Dawe, Henke, Burg, and Hartman won falls and Hardy took the decision. Teachers defeated the grapplers by a score of 26-6, when only Captain Hammers and Hartman won decisions in their respective weights. In the Eastern Division meet, Colorado captured two firsts, one second, and two thirds. Henke took a decision from Rose of Denver to win the 145-pound championship and Captain Hammers won a decision from Hannah, Aggies, to cop the 165 title. The letter men are: John Burg, Vernon Dawe, Cloid Hammers. Paul Hardv. Stan- ford Hartman, Wesley Henke, Roy Pranglcy, and Joseph Whallev. M.- SON. H. RDV. PRANGLEY. WHAI.l.EV. H. RTM. N, PUC.H, HAMMERS, FLETCHER. RADETSKY .SHAPIRO. GARWOOD, HE.NKE. BAIRD. BR. r. Ll, BIRC. CUXEO, PRAXGLEV H. RT. BESSMAX. WAI.TOX, IIAWE. CARI.SOX jD e c c PACE 2UU gv:m;nasj ic Colorado ' s gymnastic team had a fairly succcsstul team this year. They won their meet from Wyoming, placed third in the Eastern Division meet at Lara- mie, lost to Teachers, and ilroppcd two meets against Aggies. A great amount ot credit is due Coach X ' avra. who was without the help of many experienced men. In the first meet against Aggies, Colorado sufferetl defeat by the score of 204-178; Zimmerman, Thomas, Hanawald, Todd, and Rurky, were the only Colorado men able to place. In the second meet. State ' s gym- nastic team was nosed out by the close score of 252-249, with Cross, Hanawald, and Floyd winning the side horse, parallel bars, and rings res[ cctively. The Colo- rado Teacher Bears defeated the Colorado gymnasts by a score of 218 ' ' ' :-206 ' 4. The Colorado team, minus the services of Xcd HanawaKl, lost a close match. Long placed first in the high bar event, and Burky took first on the mats. State won its meet against Wyoming 227 ' 2-206! 2, when Burky, Hanawald, and Todd took firsts. Colorado was a ptx)r third in the gym- nastic meet at Laramie, placing 140 ' 2 points. Aggies won the meet with 177 points, and Wyoming was second with 151. The following men won their letters: John Burky. Otto Cross, Clifford Evans, Fred Floyd, Everett Long, Paul Todd, Xed Hanawald, and |ames Smith. Charles V ' avra Coach of Gymnastics i.MlTH. IROSS. LONG. ZIMMERMA.V. THOMAS, COACH VAVRA KI.OVD. Bl ' RKV. FAAN.S. TOKI). HANAWAI.I) PACE 201 Colorado experienced a fairly successful golf sea- son finishing second to D. U., who retained the cham- pionship from the previous year. The conference meet was held at Lakewood Country Club, with Mines placing third and C. C. and Wvoming taking fourth and fifth respectively. The individual championship was won by Hof- man, from Mines. Cnier of Wyoming being the run- ner-up. The championship was decided on a thirty-six- hole medal aggregate. Of the low eight that qualified for the individual match play tournament, Colorado placed three men; namely. Brown. Magnuson, and Maxwell. Brown carried off the medal honors. The squad was composed of Captain Brown, Magnuson, Maxwell, Mahoney, Wood- ruff, Beeler, and Powers. The men receiving their letters were: Brown, Magnuson, Max- well, Mahoney, and WoodrufT. With the return of the above men and some promising freshmen, Colorado should have a strong golf team for the ' 32 season. George Brow-v Captain of Golf Team M. GXUSON. BEELER M.VXWEl.I.. WOODRUFF PAGE 202 TENNIS Colorado ' s ccnnis ttrain, Kastcrn Division cliani- pions of 1929 and 1930, again came through with a division championship in 1 31, winning every meet and then winning both the Eastern Division Singles and Doubles championship. A clean sweep was made of the conference meet on May 22 and 23; C. U. making six and one-half points to Teachers one and one-half, their closest competitors. Bray of C. U. captured the Eastern Di- vision Singles championship and teamed up with Bcnnewitz to take the Conference doubles champion- ship. Captain Bcnnewitz and Ed. Bray, former C. C. star, led the attack throughout the season and were ably assisted by Captain-elect Greenman, Bauer, Lyall, and Pena. .-Ml of these men, with the exception of Bray and carry on State ' s chances for another championship in 1932. Carl Be.n.nkwitz Captain of Tennis Bcnnewitz, will be back to GREEN -MAX, BAUER PENA. KEYES 203 SWIMMING The X ' arsity Swimming Team hnished its season by placing second in the Eastern Division Meet. Aggies won the Division championship with 43 points while Colorado scored 37; Teachers and Wyoming finished third and fourth, respectively. Colorado, how- e ver, won four of the eight division championships; these were in the diving, won by Baird, backstroke won by Christy, Collins won the breaststroke, and the medley relay team, Collins. Porath, Baird, was vic- torious. Collins was high point man of the meet. Colorado annexed a conference record when Col- lins broke the breaststroke record by six seconds; and Aggies acquired a record formerly held by Colorado when Longmore broke the hundred yard dash record. Baird was undefeated during the year. The team won all its dual meets except those with Aggies, despite the fact that it was composed of practically all new men. The team has very good prospects for next year as all the lettermen except Hazlett and Collins will be back, and the championship should return to Colorado. The lettermen are: James Baird, Elmer Halldorson, Lewis JoUey, William Wallace, Robert Hazlett, Charles Moore, Charles Williams, John Bangeman, William Nagel, Ralph Christy, Karl Porath, and Ernest Collins. Er.NE.ST CoLLl.N ' S Coach of Swimming H. LLDOR.- O.V. BAIRD, RAMSEY. BAXGEMAX, WILLIAMS, WALLACE. CHRISTY, MOORE. JOLLY. PORATH. XAGEL COLLI.VS PACE 204 INTRAMl K; L ATHTEIICS PACE 205 INTRAMURAL KITTYBALL Sigma Phi Epsilon The semifinals of tlu ' intramural softball tournament saw the Sig Eps trounce the Alpha Sigs 9 l 2. and the Sig Aljihs beat the Chi Psis in a wild game, the score of which was Ih n 15. The finals of the Interfraternity sectidu slmwed the sui)eri(irity nf the Sig Eps in defeating the Sig Alphs by an 8 to 2 score. W ' illard Abiore, Sig Ep hurler, struck out 43 men and allowed only three hits. These were four-base swats from Donaldson and Kincaid. Moore ' s superb pitching, coupled with the excellent playing of McConnell, Le fifer- dink. and Cm-lee, won the l)all game and the championship. The Sig Aljjhs were upheld by the tine ])laying of I ' ritton and Donaldson. Later, Sigma Phi Epsilon took the intramural championship by nosing out the A ' esley Foundation nine, the Barb champs, with a score of 5-0. Reckerd, Barb star jjitcher, losing to W ' illard Moore, pitched an excellent game excepting for the short Sig Ej) rally in the third inninsf. WHITESIDE. I.EFFERDIXK. M(M)RE, MCCONNELL RVAN, NEWELL. ?IA1.L. REYNOLDS. CLEMENT.S , 1 l ' 1 1 1 1 I I 1 I 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II II 1 1 I II ■l 1 1 ' l ' l 1 ' i 1 1 1 1 i 1 r ' i ' mn ' -jJBli PAGE 206 T ' IR ' UR AT ' 01 1 irvB 1 I. Beta Theta Pi Iiitraimiral X ' cilk ' v I ' .all was cajiturcd li lUta Tluta I ' i when thcv defeated Wesley l- ' oundatinn in strai.L;lu i anies Ky the scores of 15-10 and 15-2. The lieta team, cumpcised of (Jniiiley. I ' x ' l) and Dick Zimmer- man, Xagel. Bradford, anil Haley, found their hardest test in de- feating Sigma I ' hi l lpsilon, last year ' s champions, in a live-set match for the fraternity cham])ionshi]). The scores were: 15-6. 15-11.9-15. 14-0. and 15-0. The r.etas entered the semi-finals hy heating the Delts, while their opponent in the semi-tinals, the Kappa Sigs, were defeating the Sigma Xus. The Sig l ps gained entrance into the select four by beating the . . T. O. ' s. The . Ipha Sigs came int tlu ' semi-finals by defeating the I ' lii lams. The Betas and .sig -. had little trouble with their respective o|)])nnonts to pl.ice them in the final round. R. ZIMMERM.VN, (JVICLKY. H. LF.Y. NAGEI., BR. DFOR[ . II. ZIMMERMAN 207 INTRAMURAL TOUCHBALL Sigma Nu Sig ' ma u touk the intraiiiura 1 touchliall chanipic Mishi]) hy cU fearing- the Chi Psis in the hnai mnnd. There were the nsual fnur divisions of fraternities, and the followin.o- teams advanced to the quarter-finals: Sigma Xu, Phi Sigma Delta. Chi Psi. Hieta Xi, Phi Kappa F si, Kappa Sigma, I ' hi ( iamnia Delta, and Sigma Alpha E])sil( n. The Sigma Xus defeated the Phi Sigs 6-0, Chi Psi won over Theta Xi 3-0, Phi Kappa Psi took the Kappa Sigs 13-0, and Phi C.amma Delta beat the Sig- Alphs 6-0. In the semi-finals Chi Psi (in ii er Phi (iamma Delta 3-0, and Sigma Xii took Phi Kappa Psi 11-0. After a 0-0 tie at the half, the Sig:ma Xus completed twn long passes til d(i n the Chi Psis 12-0 in the chamijionshij) ])la " ott. ] Iany close games were played, and several indi -iduals must be credited as worthy material for the varsity squad. The Sigma Xtis presented a sparkling offensive and defensive team ; the Winn to Austin passes winning several games. The Chi Psis developed one of the strongest defensive teams in intranuirals, but their offen- sive power was entirely behind the educated toe of V Li])pitt. Much interest was shown in this sport, and it promises to re- main one of the intranuu " al favorites. LESTER, WINN, BLISS, CASH MAN DEMMON. DICKOVER. AUSTIN, BOUNDS, COURTWRIGHT hRAZlER, NELSON, CROSBY, VAN VALKENBCRUH. Tl N N PAGE 203 i;n I j . il r.w. Ji si j: i baji Sigma Nu iili the Sig: Alphs. Dclts. Betas. Si nia ( " his. Delta Sifjs. Sig I ' lps. I ' i Kaps. and Sigma Xus in the (|iiartcr-linals. tlu ' Siy Ali)hs defeated the Delts 25-2 . and the Siiiina Xns downed the I ' i Kaps in two very close contests, while the Betas defeated the Siynia Chis 30-14. and the Sig Eps trounced l)elta Sig 23-15. ' i ' he Betas easily won from the Sig Alphs .■ 2-14. while the Si- m.i Xns overwhelmed the Sig Eps 25-14 to enter the finals. The last year champions, the Sig Eps, were favored to repeat again this year, hut the fighting Sigma Xu team came from hehind in a hotly contested game to eliminate them in the (|uarter-t " mals. The Betas were faxured to take the eliainiii inship Iiy irtue of tln-ir easy victories over all oiiponent . ith an alkeiihurgh and Winn doing some nice shooting from all angles of the tloor. the Sigma Xus again came from hehind to down the I ' etas. led hy the Zinnner- man brothers, hy a score of 18-16. The Sigma Xus won the sehool title )y defeating the .Marx Brothers, independent cham])ions, hy a score of 32-16. WESTFRBrRG, NELSON. BLISS. ESTES. CROSBY rvRVFR. wivv. vw V i KFvni ' Rni PACE 209 INTRAMURAL TRACK Sigma Phi Epsilon Siijma I ' hi Epsilon carried away the annual intramural track and held meet with 69 points, with i ' hi (iannna Delta placing 45 points, and Sigma Chi garnering 20 ' 2 points. I radley, Sig Ep. was again the high jidint man nf the meet with 18 V points, being followed hy Charles Huckland, 13 points; and Ralph Haley, 11 ' j points. Bradley tied the record in the 100-yard dash. Counter. Phi Gam. established a new shot put record; and Haley, also I ' hi Gam. broke the discus record and the jaxelin record. Soden. of Beta Theta Pi, set a new high in the jxile vault. More records were broken in this meet than for several years past. FIELDS. CLEMENTS. REVXOLDS. BOYDSTOX YOCUM, TURMAX PACE 2111 INTRAMURAL BASEBALL Phi Gamma Delta I ' lii ( iamnia I V-lta a.yaiii aiiin- ' xi ' d ihv intramural Ka cliall cliam- pioiisliij). ' I ' hc tratcrnity j mup was divided into unly three divi- sions, since several failed to enter teams. After the division g-anies were played. Si.c: Eps defeated the Dclts 15-5. the Lambda Chis nosed nut the I ' hi Fans 8-5. and the Sigma Chis won over the lietas to enter the semi-finals. The season was marked liy several very close games, which added much interest in thi sijurt. Tn the semi-finals, the i ' hi (iams eked nut a win over the Sig Eps by the score of 4-.i. w hile T.ambda Chi likew i e managed to defeat the Sigma Chis 10- ' ' . The I ' lii (iams, in the champion- ship game, came frnm liehiiid in the closing minutes to score two runs l)v Counter ' s hnmernn tn win fmm the Lambda Chis 2-1. Dunn, Lambda Chi ace. by virtue of his cle er ])itching and hitting ability, was i)icked as the all-fraternity pitcher along with Phil Montenie, Phi Gamma Delta. R. BAKER. PVGH. BEELER, P.XDFIELD, SHEPHERD. SMITH VrrilVTOTK. (-OI ' NTER. .MVRR.W. BIRI ' P. CE 211 FENCING l)u;il meets with Denver L ' niversity and .Mines liave resulted in victory for Colorado ' s team. Both this year and last the team has won all meets in which they participated. Last season Colorado men defeated stellar fencers both east and west. Ozamoto won a foil match fmm Smith, star Cornell fencer; and Bailey defeated Jiill Swi,yert, former novice foil champion of the Pacific Coast. This year Cyrus Westeren (newly elected captain) has established an enviable record having- wdn all matches in which he ])articipated. including:- an exhibition match with Bailey. The team was organized last year, but because of lack of funds, it was impossil)le to enter many contests. Although fencing is new in the University, rapid progress has been made: and with growing interest here as well as at the School of Mines and Denver Univer- sity, it is exi)ected that an increasing enthusiasm for the sport is bound to come in future years among the universities of the State and conference. LIGHT.XER. JOXF.S, TOOK. BLACK.STOCK. MARTIX. HARWIC, BVr.RS. COWLF.S, BAH.KY WIXON, JOHN.STON, WERNER. l.KH.VOV.SKY (CAPTAIN), WESTEREN. SNOW. BUCK PACE 212 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 213 WOMEN ' S x THLETIC ASSOCIATION Miss Hannah Praxl Judging by the very enthusiastic response and whole-hearted participation which a great number of women students have given to our activities in V. A. A. — both Intramural and Inter-class — we are hopeful that such interest will eventuaully become sufficiently wide-spread so as to include the majority of the wom- en students of this University. MISS HANNAH E. PRAXL. W. A. A. OFFICERS I ACQUELINE Ingold President Ruth Stalffer - - Vice President Henrietta Wise - - - Secretary Catherine Campbell Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Frances Ridcewav, Intramural Manager Marjorie Johnson ... - Hockey Virginia Ellett Soccer Nell Sue Tyson Archery Betty Hollingsworth - - - - Volleyball and Dec { Tennis Annie Jl ' rcheck . - - - Basketball D(moTHEA Collins - - - Sicimmmg Louise Rossi - - - Elizabeth Woodward Mary Ingley - - Frances Hodnette - Thelma Weldon - - Miss Clare Small - - - Baseball - - - Outing - - - Tennis H. S. Conference - - - Dancing - - Ex-O icio Miss Hannah Pra.xl, W. A. A. Adviser IXGOLD. ST. UFFER. WISE PAGE 214 vno: ij:;n s ai iij.j:ric A.bsociA i ion It is my sinctrc hope that all of the girls of the University will find real joy in their play in the Women ' s Gymnasium, and that they will feel the warm triendlincss of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion and enter into the spirit of its ideals. MISS CLARE SMALL. Miss Clakk Small WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Rather tersely ine (la - last fall, Miss Hannah Traxl. intra- mural head of the l ' ni ersit ' { Colorado co-eds, told the whole story of the 1931-32 intraimiral activities. She said. " More students have been out for intraniurals this year than ever before; more sororities have entered teams, and more interest has been taken in activities. " So. just for thr fnn nf it. a check np was made. Last year, not quite 1.100 women jjarticipated in sports, while this year the num- ber passed the 1.300 mark. Hockey Maybe you remember — rijz ht off the bat last quarter " Praxie " sent out the call for entries in the field hockey intranun al. It ' s an old C. U. custom for the ireeks and independents to jro out in a body for this activity, so the tourney started out with a bany. Out on the field in front of Smallhouse the contests were stapled — and what contests! There were the traditional hockey sticks, shin guards, skiiuied shins, and cheers from the sidelines, . nyway. the tourney ended with the . lpha Thi ' s battling with the Coloradoans for the crown, the in(Ki)Liidents sinking a point in the last mimite of play to bf named hockey queens. This year during hockey sea- son, you remember, the Hood lights were placed on the field. PAGE 215 PAGE 2 h . t .■ 1 u t Archery is licncrally played with hows and aiiDUS. l)Ut il {onk the key { Kappa Kapi)a (iaiinna to iinKick the elianijiionsliip. Hits and scores were piled up l r the house ni ilu- key liy Lucille Rubin- son and Diirothy " llaiJpx " Martin. " Ivil) " clanii)ed the individual hiijh score record lor the L ' niversity with her accurate arrows — and t ' lir the first time Kappa ' s name went up in bronze on the champion board. Tennis l ' y the end i the first (|uarter, the belated tennis singles tourn- ament was comi leted. C m])leted, yes, after the storms nf the intramural head had finally induced the co-eds to get down to business. Temiis honors were between a freshman from California, Betiv .Mc(. " abe. and MarL aretlia birlinck. Trulbl " nll now. blond r ett - learned tennis tactics from some of Cali loniia ' I)est, so she tripped lightly away with the crown. Along about this time of the (|narter, w hen most of the thoughts of our co-eds were turned to finals and " Will our ])ledges make their " Trades? " , the .Silver and ( iold announced the first all-intramural selectii n in the history of the L ' ni ersity. This intramural selection is an all-year-around affair: a girl must be i)roniinent in at least two activities offered during the (|narler to be wortb ot mention. And to make the all-year team and receive special recognition, two out of the three teams had to be made. . l the end of the second (|uarter, another selection was made, and the results showed that W ' ilma Thomas of the Coloradoan team: Peg Joehnck of Delta Gamma: irginia Ellett of I ' i I ' .eta I ' hi : M.ary Ingley of Kapi)a Kappa (lamina: I ' .etty 1 lollingsworth ol Ali ha riii: and lietty Kittle of the . " nnblier team had l)een chosen for the all-year nomination. Xow W. . . . . comes to the front in our historical sport world. That organization pledged 40 of the best women athletes, and again old shin guards and new pledge ribbons took the campus by storm. A week later. " Jack " Ingold re.id the Women ' s Athletic . ssociation ritual to the pledges to make them full-lledged members of the organization. PACE 217 ■y.- ' ■ ' ■ " s " " " f : IPP M - C; :.W » --. ' - -.-.ii;L4 ,Pif ii t iPg g» i " ' " H " PAGE 218 l3a,sKctbaJl Duriui; ' the l)askcll)all season, a classic j anic was waycd be- tween Pi I5eta I ' hi and Kajipa Kappa (ianima, wliich was won Ijv the I ' i I ' hi ' s after a battle royal. The Snubbcrs. led 1) the aj jile Betty Kittle, at the I ' i ' rward position, sank their way to the intra- mural chain])ionship by placinj one true basket alter another. Kittle turned in the hi h point record for the season, by the way. Basketball, beintf the oldest intramural, is considered the most im- portant season activity. The best of the ;iililetes trekked out lor ])ar- ticipation. . " hiniuii " lights of the cai e tournaiuent were X ' irj inia EUett, ' ilnia Thomas, Ann Jurchcck, Mary Intiley. Betty Kittle, Annabel Hutchinson, Persis Owen. Melen Lutznian. Josephine Cole. Harriet Hi ll, and Betty Hollingsworth. Fimg ' poing The most amusing " of the intranuuals this season was the ping- pong tourney when the athletic-minded women of the University turned out in full force for this, the first intramural of its kind held here. How funny it was to see gym majors tearing down the halls of the gymnasiuiu after that elusive little white ball. " Praxie " pre- dicted that the Kappa ' s would win the i)ing-|)on,L; ' tournament as well as the archery meet, and they did. with Isabel Macalister and ' irginia Latcham capturing the crown. It was a bitterly cold day. with the luercurv hovering around zero when W. .A. A. made its annual pilgrimage to the mountains for the annual winter houseparty. The 25 girls who trekked to Stapp " s Lake Lodge had an outing, all right, for they were snowed in and had to cut classes. Even . " nubber ( the canine mascot of the g}-m ) caught cold, fought w ith the dogs and cats. ;ind enjoyed him- self in general. Then there was the swinuning tournament wdu by the iJelta Gammas when Peg Joehnck. Dodo Collins and the rest of the anchor team swaiu faster and dived far better than the rest. Collins successfully defended the record breaking title for speed she holds for the . mallhouse pool. PAGE 219 mmm.: PACE 220 During Sprin i- (|uartcr, as far as imramurals arc coiiccnud, the deck tennis and tennis d( ul)lcs tfnk the lead durinjjf the first two weeks and chalked n]) niuisual interest for the c i-eds. There were eiyhtx-t ' iiur teams liattlini; ' li r hoimrs in the deck tennis contest. Tliere was a track meet this (jnartcr as well as a hasehall con- test that attracted a lar jc number of entrants. The irym de])art- ment has succeeded this season in ha iny- better teams and exciting competition. Durino: Spring fjuarter the department eliminated the usual golf tournament, so a tournament was carried on under the auspices of the Silver and ( iold. Kappa Kai)pa (ianuua. Ali)ha I ' hi. Delta ( iamnia and the Colo- radoans are leading for the all year championship in the highest number of sport points. All in all. it may be said lliai Women ' s .Sports enjoyed the most successful season in the history of the University, with more par- ticii)ants than ever before in added nmnbor of competitions. PAGE 221 PAGE 222 ORGANIZATIONS !!► d SORORITIES ♦ SOCIAL FRATERNITIES ♦ RELIGION HONOl RY FRATERNITIES PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES CLUBS AND SOCIETIES I 9 " - ! .a., SORORITIES 1 w » S. ' I 1 ■ i lH SIB 1 »« -i m PAGE 223 PI BETA PHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY InA L. SWAYXK. RFnrrTA W. Vaiii.e ACTIVE MEMBERS Darlene Anderson, ' 34, Evanston. III. Margaret Anderson. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Marian Andrew. ' 32, Longmnnt. Colo. Margaret Barmm. ' 33. Pueblo, Colo. DoROTHv Becker. ' 32, Lo.s Angeles, Calif. Margaret Btrnett. ' 33, Deywcr, Colo. Ejiilv Cai,kins. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Georgianna Ci.ark, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Katiierine Collins. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Ruth Crissman. ' 32, Fort Collins. Colo. Virginia Eli.ett. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Almina Epperson. ' 33. Denver, Colo, Aj,ic ' E Fai.ler. ' 32, Denver, Colo. Betsy Fordes. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Mary Foster. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Helen Eraser. ' 32, Denver, Colo. CiiARrx)TTE Galut, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Hazel Gates, ' 34, Denver, Colo. RiTii Gates. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Jeanne Gillespie. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Elizabeth Graham. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Virginia Grant. ' 34. Denver, Colo. Carol Harris. ' 32. Longmont. Colo. Patricia Harris. ' 33, Longmont. Colo. Betty Howard. ' 34. Den rev, Colo. Dorothy Klinger. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Margaret Lee. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Margierite McGrayel. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Gillian Morreij.. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Florence Opperman. ' 32, Los . ngeles. Calif. Nancy Trent Osmokn. ' 33. Tulsa. Okla. Pailine Parks. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Sally Peerles. ' 33, Boulder, Colo. MARGARtrr Plettner, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Aliilid Chapter— S90 Eleventh Street PACE 224 PI Bi: T PHT Hki :. Rkyimh.u. ' j2. Oinri-r. Colo. Ail.-i.v Ja.nk Ru k. ' ;iL ' , Iteiivrr, Colo. Adki.ink RoKiiHir., " ,Vi, Denver, Colo. Ei.iZAMmi Ri ss. ' T.i. Albany. Texa.i Mkki miKs S.vmiKNT. ' 3:!, Aiitoiiilo. Colo. Na. ( V Scott. ' ;!2. Deiirer. Colo. Annahki. S( iiKYVKR. ' :!2. Polo. III. JosKi-iiiNK SiAiDKK. ' :!:;. t ' oirln; Colo. Kmrii .Iank SriKtiKoN. ' ;;4. Itenrer, Colo. VmiMMA Tasiiuh. " oo. Denier. Colo. DoKoriiY Van VAiJCEXium;. " . ' A. Boulder, Colo. Katiikyn Waiker. " 34. Fort Collins. Colo. CIaixhk Wamiki.ix. ' 32. Boulder, Colo. .Mah.iokik Wam.kmx. ' 34. Boulder, Colo. Hki.k.n WoiAorr. ' 33. Boulder, Colo. PLEDGES Roiikrta Carkoi.l. ' 33. Claude, Texas IxiisK ErrnRsox. ' 35. Denver. Colo. By.ssKTH Hamijax, ' 3.5. Denver. Colo. DEI.ORES Hoi.liday. ' 35, Cheyenne. Wyo. Margaret Kr.NsMii.ij;R. ' 34. Denver. Colo. ViRdixiA MaiKixtosii. ' 33, Okla. City. Okla. Maruaret McAluster, ' 35, Boulder, Colo. Founded at .Moiiiiioiith Cullcge in ISilV Installed at Colorado riiivcrsiiy in 18S4 Flower — Carnation Color.s— Wine and Blue MAni;AHhT M( Kkhoii. ' 34. Trinidad, Colo. Maikahki .Mouiiis. ' ;;:;. Kiloit. Knns. Mahy N ' Anj.E. ' 3r , Sterlino, Colo. Ei.i.A Oi-E. ' 33. Peoria. III. Ei.iZAitKTn Skeiiass, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Paisy Trie. ' 35. Billin-ns. Mont. .Mah(,y Wii.i.iA.Msox. ' 34, Wiehita, Kan.i, Axx WooiiMAX. ' 35, Denver, Colo, O. ANnKKSIiX. XI. ANDKR.SOX, AXDJIKW. llAKXr.M, Ori ' KllMAN, BIMtNKTT. C ' lU.LIN.S. rlllSSMAN, EI.r.KTT A. KITEIISOX. VAI.I.ER. FO.STER, FKASEK, OAI.LLI ' . II. liATK.S, U. GATES, IJlI.l.ESIME. cillAIIAM. llliHAItll IIOI.I.II AY. llAMIiAN, C. HARRIS. KI.IMIER. K IXSM ll.I.ER. M. I.EE. MAT KIXTiiSlI. Mr KECHCill MORRKI.L. MORRIS. OFF. OSni RX. I ' ARKS. I ' KEBI.ES. I ' I.ETTXEK. REVIllPI.l). ROKIlRIi;. RISS SCIIRVVER, SCOTT. STl ' RGEOX. TASIIKR, TRIE, WALKER, li. WAXIiELIX. M. WAXHELIX, WOI.OITT ©ai)f Qr (vo PACE 225 DELTA GAMMA MEM. ' SKHS I THE FACVLTY Hi Niiv P:tia Rkynolds ACTIVE MEMBERS Ei.izAiiKTii Abbott. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Jeax Allen. ' 32. Denver. Co ' .o. Katherixe Ayke.s. ' 32, Duranr o. Colo. LoriSE Becker. ' 33, Ogclen. Utah Delores Blaxciiari). ' 34, Denver. Colo. Eleanor Blitz, ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Elsixore Bkowx, ' 34, Raton. X. M. C()X,sTAXCE CiiiPMAN. ' 33. So.s OH. Mans. Dorothy Cluff, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Dorothea Collins, ' 33, Denver. C ' )lo. Martha Cisinxt;. ' 33, EJ Paso. Texan IjOKraixe Field. ' 31, St. Louis. Mo. .Jam: Flower. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. RiTii Fonnr.sii, ' 34, Puehlo. Colo. Phyllis Fkaxce, ' 33, Kent. Ohio Maroarit Gixxino, ' 34, Lonjmont. Colo. MAUoAHimiA .loEHxrK. ' 34, Koeky Ford. Colo. Hoi ' E .loiiNsox. ' 32, Clevrland. Ohio Maxixe .Ioiixsox, ' 34, Ijongmont. Colo. Iaxe Keitekixo, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Kathryx Lynch, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Barbara McCitcheox. ' 34, Puehlo. Colo. .Iaxe Molloy, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Mary Molloy. ' 33, Boulder. Co ' o. Mariax Powell. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Catherine Rixker, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Betty Skiumore. ' 33, Colorado Springs. Colo. Beryl Stanwood. ' 32. Ridyuaij. Colo. Marie Tali max. ' 32. Mer Rouge. La. Heiex Warner. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Adii.e Wki.ls. ' 32, Fort CoUins. Colo. Phi Chiipter — 1 1 K Penn.ii lvaiiiii PAGE 226 Di;i. i. (.. Ai: i. v| PLKIHiES ViiiiiiMA AriiMSON. ' o4, Denver. Colo. Hn lY H.vKR. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Jka.nnk C ' .vti.ett. ' :54, Denrer. Colo. M. Ki.. Kt-T Ckissman. ' :{: ' , Paonia. Colo. Katiikkink Ehminds. " M . Colo. SiJi n.. Co:o. Bakiiaka Gaums. ' :U. (Irand Jumtion. Colo. Ei.KANoK Gay. ' :!:!. Casper. Wi o. Maky E. H k iiUAi ' .M. ' ;{.j, y l.s•llin llo l. . C. ViKi;iMA Jknki.ns. ' STt. Chicatio. 111. EsTHKK .loNAs. " 35. Denrer. Colo. Maiiki.y.n Ki-xi.iir.o. ' 34, Denrer. Colo. M Y Td.M Lko.n, " .ih. Denrer. Colo. Hki KN LivfH.MAN, ' 33, Denrer. Colo. lyois L iKTox. ' 3 " ), Denrer. Colo. .MriiTKi .M( Ci-VNAiiAx, ' 35. Colo. S jj .s.. Colo. Ji K .Ml I ). Ai.i , ' 34, Denrer. Colo. Ci.AiKK . Iontt-:mk, " 35, Denrer. Colo. GioitiA .Morris, ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Founded at Oxford, Misslssi;)!)! in 1.S74 Installed at Colorado rniversity in ISS6 Flower — Pearl White Rose Colors — Bronze, Pink and Blue KosK Owens. ' 34, Leadrille. Colo. MAKiiAHKT Poi-iiKMis. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. Maxink Ray. ' 33, W ' iihitn. Kans. DoHis SiiKriiKRii. ' 35, Fori .Morgan. Colo. Dorothy Skidmohk. ' 35, Colorado Si g.i.. Colo. Dorothy S-mitii. ' 34, Denrer. Colo. . NX S.MKm.KY. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Harriet St. Ci-ahi. ' 34, Denrer, Colo. Mii.DRRi) Straciiax. ' 33, Colorado Sjif .i.. Co ' o. .Mak(;arkt Whitki.ky, ' 35, Fort Moriian. Co ' o. ABBOTT. AI.I.F.. . AVEIiS. BI.1T , BRciWX. TATLRTT. CMIl ' MAN, rrSlIIXC. FI.iPWKll PnRBI ' SII. FILINCK. r.AKMS, CAV. tJI ' .VNIXG, JKNKINS. .HHIXSttN, JONAS KKTTKItINf:. I.FON ' . l.nllTtlN. I.IVKRSIAV. .Mr IMlVAI.D. MlilMlIS. nWENS. IMIl.lIK.MrS i ivLi-i. It , -..If .1.1, t. SKII»M ' f!K. SMITH. ST. rr IK, VM I 1 N , WFM.S, WHlTKIfV L i O ' i ioo onm mt KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Ibexe p. McKkeiiax ACTIVE MEMBERS Gretchex Axdhews. ' 34, Miduest. Wyo. Helex Bakek. " 33, Denver. Colo. lUA Bet.i.k Bah.nks, " 32, Denier. CoJo. Bettv Brown. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Ei-iZAnETii Bkowxme. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Makcarkt Colk. " 34, Boulder. Colo. VhKA CoiiiK-rr. ' 32, Monte Tixta. Colo. Maky Ei.iz. Croxi.axi . ' 33, Cheyenne. Wyo. Maky Dakt, ' 33, Denver, Colo. .lAxtT Edwards. ' 33, Detiver. Colo. Naxcy Feim)1-, ' 33, Elgin. III. Makcaket File. ' 34, Decatur. III. SiSAX Gkier, ' 33, Cheyenne. Wyo. SiE Hardesty. ' 33, Denver, Colo. M.uiv Ixui.EY. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Btrrrv Keki.ek. ' 33, Loniimont. Colo. Jaxet Knox. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Isabel Macalister. ' 34, Wilmette. III. Dorothy Martix. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Mildred Mathew.s. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Arlene -Monroe. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. Emma A. Montgomery. ' 32. Lonfjmont. Colo. ViR(,ixiA Moore, ' 32, Fort Collin.s. Colo. Mary Elizaiikth Xevili.. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Ella Marie O ' Leary. ' 33, Cheyenne. Wyo. Alice Pate. ' 32, Denver. Colo. EvALYX Pit:m ' oixT, ' 32, Omaha. Xebr. Dorothy May Shaiiel. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Betty Siionsuye, ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Rlth Staifeer. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Dorothy TniiKaAN. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Mildred Whiteside. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Amy Witham, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Beta Mu Chapter — ll.i ' , University 228 KAiM KAJ4V GAAIAIA PLEDGES Jf_vn Aij.ki.y. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. Mak.iokik Bkow.n. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. CoRDKi.iA BiTK. " 35. Monmouth. III. Hkstkr J. BrTfiiKH, ' 35. Coloraiio S H .i.. Colo, Ji AMT.v Cari.so.n. ' 35. Eaton. Colo. Clara May DrKE. ' 35. Piirhlo. Colo. Bfttty FKiiof. ' 35. Elfjin. III. Dorothy Grarii i, ' 34. Los Angeles. Calif. Mary .i.f..n HK JUnEROKR. ' 35. Pueblo. Colo. Virginia Latciiam. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Jn.iA M11.1.KR. ' 35, Wiehita. Kans. ViRin.MA Nki.sox. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Jank No vi.f:s. ' 35, Colorado Springs. Colo. Persis Owen. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. IsAREi, P™ry. " 33. Buffalo. .Y. Y. Pounded at .Monimouth College In 1S70 Installed at Colorado Tniversiiy in 1901 Flower — Fleur de Lis Colors — Dark Blue and Light Blue A Rosemary Pryor. ' 35. Pueblo. Colo. RiTii Snu-REMAN. ' 35. Fort Collins. Colo. Pw;(iY SiMi ' soN. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. Barrara Lee Skinner, ' 35. Oakland. Calif. Jane Steei.. ' 35, Denrer. Colo. Mary Katiierine Tack. ' 34. Wichita, Kans. Ci.ARA Van Sciiaack. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. Jo.sEi ' iiiNE Yanti.s. ' 35, Shelhyrillr. III. AXKREWS. IIARXES. BROWN, BRciWXI.IK. IlllK. BITOIIER. CARLSON. COLE, CORLETT, CUOXLAXD l»ART. EltWARDS, FEIXtr. FILE. FItlNK. GUIKR. r.IL BlLL. IIARDESTV. IIIGIIBKIU ' .ER, INGLEY KEELEK. KNOX. I_ CV. UTillAM. PIEKroIXT. mVOR. MAIAI.ISTEU. MATHEWS. MILLER MONRl,»E. M« NTt; iMEItV. MuoRE. NELSON. N?:VIT.I-. o ' T EARY, « WEX. I ' ATE. RitltlNSON, SCIITBEMAX SHABEL. SIIOXSBTE. SIMPSOX, SKIXXER. - i . I v h Ullinsll.f VAXTIS, VAN SCHAACK PACE 229 CHI OMEGA MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY XoKMA LeVeqLE ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Arthir. ' :33. Boulder, Colo. Betty Bailey ' , ' 34. BoiiUUr. Colo. D iROTHY Bailey. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Makia.n Barxes, ' 34, Trinidad, Colo. Frances Benson, ' 33, Loveland, Colo. Mar.torie Dunning, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Erjiorine Edwards, ' 33, Brighton. Colo. Charlotte Evans. ' 32. Aurora, III. Katiierine Goss, " 32, Dalhart, Texa. ' i Mildred Grant. ' 34, Colorado S;jn ' »if .s. ( Nellie Grant. ' 33. Denver. Colo. Mary Jo Gkigsby. ' 34, Seott.ihliiff. yehr. Lucille Hastings, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Mar.iorie Kirschbaum, ' 33, Trinidad, Colo. Dorothy Dick Lacher, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Helen Lett, ' 33, Yuma. Colo. Ann MacIndoe, ' 33, Pueblo, Colo. Helen MAnary, ' 32, Dodge City. Kan.i. Ann McLaughlin, ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Helen McRae, ' 32, Hope, Ark. Mary Morris. ' 33, Sterling, Colo. Virginia Ratcliffe. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. o o.Wii.MA Riiinehart. ' 32, Dodge City. Kans. Clairk Roedel. ' 33, Cheyenne. Wyo. Elizadeth Rogers. ' 34. Denver. Colo. M.uiY Jane Tapp, ' 34, Denver. Colo. (in rlidiiter — ' Sixteenth Street page liO CHI OMJX.A Foiiiuied at the I ' niversitv of Arkansas in ISSa Installed at Colorado rniverslty in litor, Flower — White Carnal inn Colors — Cardinal and Straw I ' LKlJdES Irknk Bk.nson, ' 3h, Lorelaiul. Colo. PloKKNCK BkihiMK. ' :iA. PllChlo. Colo. HfiK.N Dai.ky, ' ;;:!, Aliimosa, Colo. LoiisK Davis. ' 35, Denrcr. Colo. RiTii FisfiiKR. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. CI.AIRK- FisiiKK. ' 34, Hidfircay. Colo. Patkii lA HAnriKN. ' 3. " «. Boulder. Colo. Alice Hayks. ' 35, Denier. Co. ' o. ViHiMMA .Joiixsox. ' 34. Sidney. Xebr. Hakhict Mbxzki.. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Helki - McLeou. ' 35, Bed Cliff. Colo. Roma Lre Rex, ' 35, Sterling, Colo. Ai.KE Rr.ssti.i., ' 34, Alamosa. Colo. Jii.iKTTK Wai.i.ack, " 34. Ruena Vista. Colo. B. ItAII.KY. h. IIAII.KV. BAItXKS. ItKNStlX. F. ItUlHIMK. II. ItlEOM.xrK, DAI.KV. PAVIS KI»WARl S. KVANS. KISIIKIC. M, lilUNT, N. lilLVVT. (iltlCSBV, lIAHhKX. IIASTIN ;S JUIIXSIIX. KIIISc ' IIBAI M. I.KTT. MAXAKV. .MAC IXIXiK. .MKNZKI.. Ml ' I.AI i;lll.l X. M ' I.KOD MollUIS. Ml- UAK. IIKX. UII I XKIIAKT. IIOKOKI.. BnliKHS. IIISSKM.. TAIT. WAI.I.ACK ALPHA CHI OMEGA MEMBERS IX THE FACCLTY Dorothy Diho.n TilKLMA Havice ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Adams, ' 32, Grand Junction. Colo. Mary Adams, ' 32, Grand Junction. Colo. Mary Ann Benbow, ' 34, Dodge City. Kans. Nancy Blodgett, ' 34, Grand Junction, Colo. Madeline Bunce, ' 33, Oak Park, III. Blanche Denslow, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Lillian Palk. ' 33, Del Norte, Colo. Marie Foster. ' 32, Hutchin. ' ion. Kans. Clai DINE Gii.cEK. ' 32. Li ons. Colo. Harriet Hill. ' 32. Glenuood Sprinr .s. Colo. JtvN HiFF. ' 33. Canon City. Colo. Dorothy Mc Carthy. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Marion McCollouch, ' 34, La Junta. Colo. Helen McMechen, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Edith Martin, ' 32, Raton. A ' . M. Prances Ridgeway, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Sara Sanderson, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Doris Stilphen. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Dorothy Tennis. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Lois Townsend. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Ruth Verner, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Doris Weidenhamer. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Mary Wells, ' 32, Saint Joseph. Mo. NEiLLiE WnxiAMs. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Xii Cliaiilrr—l . ' II Eleventh PACE 232 JJM1A CHI o:mi CjA ' J Founded at Ix- I ' aiiw I ' niversity In issr Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in U " 07 Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green PLEDGES ♦ Barbara Anthony. ' 35. Canon City, Colo. Hki.kn ATWoon. ' 35, Trinidad. Colo. KsTHKH Baimcarhnkr. Grad., CoodiveU. Okla EiNtcK Bf.e.»j )N, ' 35, Colorado Sprin{l.s. Colo. Mari;.vrkt Brown. ' 35, Colorado Spring- ' i. Colo Dorothy Biri ener. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. Hklen BiRT. ' 35, Santa Fr. .V. .V. .MAHi.ARK-r BissKY. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. C viHK CoNARi). ■3-1. Hutrhinxon. Kans. Ann Croi.u ' 35. Puetilo. Colo. Maxine Dankoro. ' 34, Fowler. Colo. RfAA Downey. ' 34, Grand .Junction. Colo. Viola Evans. ' 35, Canon City. Colo. IjEonk Hoi.i.ister, ' 35, Canon City. Colo. Hki.kn .Jenkins. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Katiiikkx Kki.i.v. ' 35. Lony Bearh. Calif. .I..ONA .Mayk Leach. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Virginia Mareciiai.. ' 34. St. .lose ph. Mo. Wii.ma Mahtin, ' 35. Puehlo. Colo. .Maim;e .MiRiiAiii. ' 35, Elyria, Ohio Katherixk M. Piiii-i.rrs. ' 34, Telluride. Colo. EfcENiA RoiiiNsoN, ' 35, Fort Morgan. Colo. Clarice Scott, ' 34, Wichita. Kan.s. Helen Vass.m " , ' 34, Boulder, Colo. ATWI.K»D. BKKSOX. BI.0IH;KTT. liltoWV. IICNTK. Ilt ' Rr.F.XEn. BTRT. BCSSF.Y COXARD. CIIOLL. nAXFt RIl. KVAXS. FALK. FOSTKR. i;II. ' ;KR niLL, nrrr, JKXKixs. kki.i.v, .markciiai.. .maktix. McrARTiiv. Mr mkchkx AirRBAOIi. SANDRRSON. SCOTT. TOWXSKXI). VASSAC. VFRXEK. wr " " V ' • " ■ ' ■ ' . KI.I.S PAGE 233 DELTA DELTA DELTA .VEMlitJHs I THE FACULTY Lydia Brown ACTIVE MEMHERS Bermce Amsden. ' : 2, Denver, Colo. Mary Ann Boyd, ' . " i:?. Denier, Colo. Beatkice Braixi). ' 33, Montrose, Colo. Prances Brewer. ' .34, Boulder. Colo. JcsEPHiNE Cole. ' 34, Greeley. Colo. Evelyn Conway. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Mildred Cooper, ' 34, Canon City. Colo. Beatrice Criise. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Dorothy Davi.s. ' 33. Colorado Sprint s. Colo Ei.la.may Gaddis. ' 34. BrUjIiton. Colo. AuGisTA Gi,KA. ' --oN. ' 34, PuebiO. Colo. Pran Es HoDNETTE. ' 32, Dctiver. Colo. Frances Lannon. ' 32, Long Beach. Calif. Eugenia M( Cheary. ' 32, Fort Collins, Colo. Dorothy Meier. ' 34, (Henirood Kprings. Colo. RiTii O ' Brien. ' 33, Sterling. Colo. Mar(;aret Palmer. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Marion Peterson. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Pauline Sayier. ' 32, Lanxar. Colo. Katherine Schmidt, ' 32. Denver. Colo. Alice Sciirepeer.man. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Lucille Semotan, ' 33, steamboat Spgs.. Colo. Cleo Simmons. ' 34. Denver, Colo. Bi-rriY Stewart. ' 32. Virhita. Kan.i. Mari.arkt Stinson. ' 34. Lamar. Colo. Marcaret Treusch. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Mary I u Warren. ' 33, Wichi ' a Falls. Texas Mar(;arkt YorN(;. ' 32. Denver, Colo. Tlieta Beta Chapter — !(} . ' Fifteenth Street 23-1 1 DKl. lA DI-XTA DKJ l. Founded al Hoston liiiversity in ISSS Installed at Colorado Iniversily in 1910 Flower — Pansy Colors— Silver, Gold, and Blue A PLEDGES DiiKiiTiiv Ai.diKN. ■o5. BouUlrr. Colo, MAK.UIKIK Bai.laro. ' 35, Drtroil. Mich. Ei.siK Berinheu. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Makuaket Conway, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Maktiia Givexs, ' 34. Denver. Colo. Ei.KA.NOK Gi.E. sox, ' 35, Puehlo. Colo. GwAM)A Mak ,Io.nk.s, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. V ' ii.i.A I » :fK, " 35, Denver. Colo. Suiiii.KY McAi.i.isTKK, ' 35, Boulder. Colo. Naxcy Lof MoiiKis, ' 35, Boulder, Colo. Bktty Namikk, ' 35. Denver, Colo. MixxA Oiii.MAN-. ' 35. Littleton. Colo. A.N.NAiiti.LE HiTtHiNsox, ' 34. Colo. Spy.s.. f ' o o.CoxsTAXcK Pkkkixs, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Roiiix Irvixk. ' 35, Denver. Colo. .Jaxk Skss. ' 35, Denver. Colo. ViHi.iM A .Iamisox, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Winntk. Ti i kkh. ' 34. Boulder. Colo. ALCORN. AMSDEN, ItKAI ' MI. ItKRlNliKR, HOVD. COI.K. E. COXWAY. SI. roNWAY, rtM I ' KK cui ' isE. DAVIS, (;al i is. ;lv : s. a. (JLkascin. e. (;i.eas(i , muiNhrrTK. irvine, .iamishx .IIINES, LANNltN. U ' AI.I.l.STER. MORRIS, NAI.IIEK. o ' ltlllKS. I ' AI.MER. PERKINS rt:TKKs.. . s»Mi:t:i ' K»:iEMA . se.motan. sriiMiitr. stewakt. stinsun. riEKisrii. rrrKEiE. yoini; PAGE 235 ALPHA DELTA PI MEMBERS IX FACULTY None ACTIVE MEMBERS Kathryx Aixdredge. ' 32, Enyletcood. Colo. Gladys Ma.ndy. ' 34, Leaclville. Colo. Pauline Bucklaxd, ' 33, Walsenburg, Colo. Doris Pavlsox, ' 34, Manitou. Colo. Evelyn Eastox, ' 34, Florence, Colo. Florence Porter, ' 32, Grand Junction. Colo. Bonita England, ' 32, Colorado Springs, Colo.M ary Roose, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Marguerite Fisher, ' 34, Haxtum, Colo. E t;lyn Griffith, ' 34, Croivley, Colo. Elsa Kath. ' 34, Scott. ' ibluff. Nebr. Eleanor Kinney, ' 33, Hugo. Colo. Bebnice Lamhright. ' 34, Longmont. Colo. Mildred Lancaster, ' 34, Boulder. Colo. Violet Larson. ' 33, Boulder, Colo. Maryan Schwald, ' 32, Kansas City, Mo. Dorothy Stephenson. ' 34. Corning, loxra GwENfmi Winters, ' 32, Custer, S. D. Henrietta Wise. ' 34, Englen ' ood. Colo. Vera WooinsrRY-, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Alfkedda Wootton ' 32, Paonia, Colo. Alpha Alplin Vhiipter — KUH University 236 i ni A iyi:i I A pi Founilt ' il at Wesleyiin College in 1S51 Instiilled at Colorado Inlverslty in 1914 Colors— Blue and White Flower — Violet PLEDGES ll Mekiy ANDtRsox. " 35, Denver. Colo. Irene DeLoni;. ' 34, Wa.shiiifilon. Iowa Marie Bayxe. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Margaret Sch vau . ' 33, Kansas City, .Mo. Makv Margaret Biggs, ' 34, Ordicay, Colo. Patricia Tohix, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Kathryn Wni fk. ' 34. flunri.ic. Wijo. alldri:[m:k, asdersox, bayxe. bitki-axii. de i.oxi:. kckmax. eastox EI-15i; EXULAXl). FUSIIER, GIllrKlTII, IIOGOIXS K.tTII. L.IJIBKIOIIT. i_ XCASTEB. LAHSOX. MAXDY. l-AfLSOX IMBTER. SCHWALD, .STFIVEXSUX, TOBI.X, WISE, WOODBIRY. Wm TTOX PACE 237 I KAPPA ALPHA THETA MEMBERS IK THE FACULTY Mks. Rciukkt Stkhmxc .107717? MEMBERS ViKtiiMA AiKKN. ' o4, Sterling. Colo. Alfrhda B,vi.d, ' 34, Florence, Colo. Betty Colmssox. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Maroahet Gai.ves. ' 32, Colorado Spgs.. Margakkt Green, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Dorothy Greenmax, ' 32, Boulder, Culo. Ei.oiSE Griifix. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Virgixia Hammel, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Maxine Habtner, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Dorothy Litix. ' 32, Sterlin ' j. Coin. Roherta Mathis, ' 34, Texarkana. Texas Alice Plested, ' 33, Trinidad, Colo. Mar(iabet Reixcke. ' 32, Denver. Colo. CoZo.Hei.ex Marie Reyer, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Sylvia Sprixosteex, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Er(iEXL Stafford. ' 32, Colorado Si g.s.. Colo. ViucixiA Tedford, ' 32, Puehlo. Colo. Mahel Rose Turner. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Dorothy WAcnEXER, ' 33, Salida. Colo. Mary Wood, ' 34, Boulder. Colo. Beta Iota — 9(i! Fourteenth PACE 238 KAnv . i iMi. I mi: I a PLEDGES Ai.iiK Amikrson. ' 35. Canon Cily. Colo. KATHntiNK Bacon. ' 35. Oct ortr. Colo. .Mah.iiikik BKr.i.. ' Ho, Dcnvrr. Colo. I nisK HoN.NKV, ' :;. " .. Drnvcr. Colo. Sai I Y Bhiiki.ky. ' :!. ' ). Eaton. Colo. . lAK(iAKKT Bill luni.iN. ' il. ' i. Dinvcr. Colo. Ki.i AiiKTii CiiHisTiA.N, M.i. Di-nrrr. Colo. Sadik CiilJ.issoN. ' :!.■ . Itrnicr, Colo. Mary Katiikkink Cki m. ' . ' ?.i. Purhlo. Colo. .Maky BiA.NciiK Dykii. ' :!5. Denrer. Colo. Oi.ivK Gakoi TTK. ' : i. Denver. Colo. Ei.iZAiiKTii Giiisox. ' 34, ShrriiUin. ll " i o. Emma Jank Gmvut. ' 32, pit l{io. Tixn. ViKiMMA Gniiiiox. ' 35. El Paso. III. Eri.Aii Hfii MAN. ' 35. .ilainosa. Colo. Ri Til I. A FicAMK. ' 33. .o»( Heath. Calif. E AiiNA Lkwis. ' 34, La - iinta, Colo. Ii A .MAiiiK LoRANd. ' 35. (Irerlry. Colo. U)is L )Yi , ' 34. Fort Morgan. Colo. Bktty Mkykr. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. Founded iit Depauw I ' liiversity in 1S7(I Installed at folorado I ' niversity in i;i21 KldWiT — I ' an.sy Color- ' Gold Lkaii MrniHicK. ' 35, SaUda. Colo. PiiANK HoMKH RA.N.KiiKiuiUc. ' 35. Bouliler. Colo. .Mahy Bks.s Raxsuhickh. ' 35, Houliler. Colo. GicACK RiKOK, ' : ' .5, Canon Cilii. Colo. CiiAUi.oTTK Ann Stki-hkns, ' 34. Denver. Colo. Hn.KN Wai.smitii. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Lien K Waitkhs. ' 35. Denrer. Colo. .Ii)Y WATKitKiKi.ii. ' 33. Hunlin ' iilon, Tenn. Ei.KANoit Yof.Mi. ' 33, Wal.tenhitrg, Colo. AlKBN. AXDKKSd.V. BACO.V, BAI.n, IIKI.I., noXXKY, IIIIICKI.BV. IIItrDKKMX, rilKISTIAX B. roi.Lissox. s. riir.i.issox, riiiM. dykii, lii.ovKU. i;iii!iiox, hiikkx, uiikkxmax. ohiffix IIAMMKI.. IIAUTXKI:, IIKIL.MAX. I.A FllANrK, I-OItANtJ. I.F.WIS. UlVn. M ' TIX, MATIIIS MHVKIt. MriUniCK, I ' l.KSTKtl. K. IIANSIIKIIIIKII, M. IIAXSUKIICKII. IIKYKI!. UKIXIKK. IllKllE. SflllNi;STKKX, STAFFIIIlll STEI ' HKXS. TKKFOIll), TIIIXKI!, WAlMiKXKIt. WAI.TKIIS. HAI.S.M ITII . WATKItll Kl.ll, Wniill. YllTXIi mmmoof mommo ! 0O®f)C?t ilO 0omm€m li9 ALPHA PHI MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY None ACTIVE MEMBERS XlAK.ioiiiK Bkix. ' 32. Bouldff. Colo. Martha Bkayton. ' 34, Aidt. Colo. Alicia Eames. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Eleanor F(X)Te. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Mary Jane Fowler. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Eleanor Freeman. ' 34. Greeley. Colo. ViviENNE FiLscHEB. ' 34. Holyokc. Colo. Winifred Gahagan. ' 32, Pueblo, Colo. Dorothy Hill. ' 34. Estherrillc. louu Betty Hollin(;.s V(iktii. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Mildred HtKiSK ' rr. ' 34, Longmont. Colo. Alice Louise iNCiEiisoLL. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Eleanor Inobrsoll. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Margaret Jennings. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Jean Johnson. ' 32. Grand .Junition. Colo. Ruth Knight. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Dorothy- Krim. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Patricl McCorkle. ' 33, Louisville. Colo. Evaline McN.utY. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Elizabeth Nei-son. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Helen Newco ib. ' 32. Montr Ti.ita. Colo. Elizabeth Rece. ' 34. Sterlinp. Colo. Helen Rece. ' 33. Sterling. Colo. TiiEi.MA Richards. ' 33. Dem rr. Colo. Charlotte Spangelberger. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Grace Savage. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Helen Slater, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Martha Stew. bt. ' 34, LaSalle. Colo. Mary Lew Waller. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Mary EiizABtmi Williams. ' 34. Boulder. Colo. Beta (Untima — .s ' N.s ' Thirteenth l 15 PAGE 240 Ai.riiA rill PLEDGES lliiRciiiiv Ai.MgiisT. ' 34. Longmont. Colo. l)i Ri ri(Y UAitiiira. ' 33, Penvvr, Colo. Jkan CoxNi-aj,Y. " 35, ISouhhr. Colo. Fkaxcks Ci ' MBKRKORi). ' 3n. BouUler. Colo. t ' Aii.iNK Dili.. " 35. (ireilry. Colo. Ki.i Aiii--rii EiiRfrr. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Hkttv EvK.-i. " 35. Denver. Colo. KATiitRiNK PHYt:. ' 34. Wiiitlsor. Colo. Ki.KAxoR Hai K. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. .MiiNA Hrn iiixsox. ' 35. Salida. Colo. Caroi. Jonks. ' 35. Denver. Colo. ViR ;iMA KiN ;. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Li I ii.i.K Lamii, ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. .Marion Lkriiik.n. ' 35, Los Anyeles. Calif. Ki.iZAiii-rTii Loxfi. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. RowKXA lyOVKRiMi. ' 35. Denver. Colo. GfoRiiiA MKRiwKATiifnj. ' 3o. Memphi». Tenn. MARciARfrr MoxTAMA. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Mary Mimirk. ' 34. Hifle. Colo. Ma K.I OR IK Mor ;ax. ' 35. Greeley. Colo. Hki.kx Orr. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Founded at the I ' liiversity of S.vracuse in 1S72 In.stnlled at Colorado fniversity in 19i;4 Flower — ForKet-Me-Not and Lilv of the Valley Colors — Silver and Bordeaux Am SizAxxK RiniAKiisox. ' 33. Denver. Colo. Ei.KAXoR RosK. ' 35. Sidney. AVfcr. Bkrta SxAiR. ' 35. Louisville. Colo. Ai.KK SiDRKY. ' 35. Greeley. Colo. Bkrxkk Wii. I.SOX. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Bkkxarpixk Wii.i.sox. ' 35. Denver. Colo. .loYCA Wood. ' 35. Salida. Colo. Jaxk WiiiTK. ' 34. Raton. X. .V. AI-M riST. BArOIIKR. BR, YTOX, OONNKI.I.V. Cr MBFRRUtO. DILL. KAMKS. KIIIIKT. EVKS KOOTE. KOWLEK. FREEMAN. fllYE. GAHAIiAX. HILL. HrTl ' HINSOX. llOi;SETT A. INCERSOLL. E. IXGERSULL, JEXXIX ;S. JOXES. KINO. KNKiMT. KIll ' .M. I.OXIi. LAMB LOVERIXG. MC CORKLE. MC XARV. MOXTAXIA. M EIII WEATHER. MlHMlE. MOHCAX. NELSON NEWroMB. l»Klt. E. RErE. H. BECE. BirilARDS. Kiril ARDSdV. RUSE. SAVA :E. SLATER SVMI: ■■■•,■,-■■- -: • ..-,...... wilITi:. WII, MAMS. WlI.I.SdN. Wrutn © a 5 3 ' id PACE 241 DELTA ZETA MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY MlRIEX V. SlBELL Carmel LaTobra ACTIVE MEMBERS BfrrxY AiciiER. ' 3 3, Buena Tisia, Colo. DajA Bell, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Elizabeth Brown, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Helen Coffin, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Verna Collins, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Kathleen Crannell, ' 32, Louisville. Colo. Hazfi. Mairine Downs, ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Helen Preel. ' 32, Arriba. Colo. Margaret Freel, ' 34, Aribha. Colo. Virginia Classman. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Catherine Jane Herring, ' 33, Mitchell. Xebr. Nelle Inness, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Eliz. beth Johnson, ' 32, Brimfield. III. M.iRGARET KoHLER, ' 32, Boiilder, Colo. Sylvia Machin, ' 32, Louisville, Colo. Jessa.mine Nichols, ' 32, Muskogee. Okla. Alberta Pryde, ' 34, Rock Sjrrings. Wyo. Lois Ritchie. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Mar.jorie Self. ' 34, AmariTlo. Texas Alpha Lambda Chapter— I-Vid Twelfth PAGE 242 DELIA a: LA Founded at Miami University in 1902 Installed at Colorado University in 1924 Flower — Kilarney Rose Colors Old Rose and Vieux Green ♦ I ' LEDGES Edvthe Biixingslea. ' 34, Toledo, Ohio Katuekixe Wright. ' 34. Boulder, Colo. JiNE Rose. " 34, SIratton, Colo, AlrHER, nKI.I.. BII.I.INCJSLEA, COFFIN. COI.I.IXS CRANXF.I.I.. 1 «HXS. IIKKRING. IXXKSS. JOIIXSON MCHOI.S, KU.SE. SKI.F, ITI.KV. WKIIjIlT PACE 243 ALPHA OMICRON PI MEMBEItS IX THE FACULTY None ACTIVE MEMBERS Hakriet Burke. ' 32, SUverton. Colo. LoiisE Carter, ' 33, Upper Montclair, X. J. Rachel Entzminger, ' 33, Douglas, Wyo. Melba Fuller. ' 32, Scottsbhcff. Xebr. Vivian Gingles, ' 32, Murray. Ky. Effie Lu Gleaso.v, ' 32, Fort Collins. Colo. Christine Gustafson, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Elizabeth Lamont, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Helen Mader, ' 34, Flemhig. Colo. Trieva Nuttall, ' 33, Gebo. Wyo. Mildred Paine, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Pauline Ralph, ' 34, La .Junta. Colo. Virgie Sappenfield, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Eugena Wilkinson. ' 32, Brighton. Colo. Geneva Wck)dwari). ' 32, Salida. Colo. Alice Wolter, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Chi Delta Chapter— iriir, Fifteenth 1 PACE 244 i J IMIA 0; UCIU).N I ' l r Foumleil ill Halliard College ill 1S!I7 Installed at Colnrado riiivcrslty in litii " , Flower — Jacqueinintu Hose Color — Cardinal t PLEDGES Millie Bkatty, ' 35. Burlington. Colo. RiTii CoNKi.iN. ' . ' io. Omaha. Xrbr. jK. yy.Tty. GrxHii. ' :!2, Silvrrlnn. Colo. Chari.ottk GKtH)M, ' 35, Houlder. Colo. C.vTiiKKiNK HnisoN, ' 35, W ' heatridtfe. Colo. Eii.KKN Haywaki). ' 35, Boulder. Colo. Mahy Ka.navel, ' 35, Fort Collins. Colo. EixiiisE Kk.nt, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Naomi Lkwis, " 35, Boulder, Colo. Ei,n. .N(iEi Li.ovii. ' 35, Grbo. Wyo. Bakhaha Mkykh. ' 30, Denver. Colo. DdKoTilY Mii.i.KK. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Katiictine MoNTiiOMEKY, ' 33, Littleton. Colo. Edna Phatkh, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. IIL ' KKE, IIK.VTTY, IIINKI.IX, KNT .M IXGKIt, tilXUI.KS. (;l.KASl X, GOOCH GUSTAKSKN. IIAYWAICII. KAXAVKL, KKNT. I.A.MItNT, LKWIS, l,I.UYl) MAI t:ll, MAI.M. MKVKK, MILLER, MIIXTGOMKUV . XLTTALL PAINE, lUI.I ' II, SAI ' I ' KXFIKLD, THOMAS, WOLTKR, WOODWARD, WILKINSON Qm PACE 245 PANMELLENIC The purposes of this organization shall be to advance the interests of the University of Colorado and of these associated fraternities as a body; to insure cooperation in their relations with the faculty, student body and the public in general. Jka. Ai.ikn Mahy Im.i.fv - ])IA. LviilA BlinWN OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer Sjionsor Pi Beta Phi Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omefja Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Thcta Alpha Phi Delta Zrta Alpliii Omirrnn Pi Active Delegate RrTii Crissmax Jean Ai.lex Mart Ixgley Ann McLaughi-in Frances Ridgeway Mary Ann Boyd Vera Woode; ry Mabel Rose Turner Thelma RiCHARnS Jane Herring Louise Carter Silent Delegate Helen Wolcott Helen Warner Dorothy Martin Marian Barnes Madge Murbach Marcaeet Treuscii Dorothy Stevenson Betty Collisson Dorothy Krum Helen Coffin Alice Schwald CRISSMAX, ALLEN, MC LAl ' GHLIN, RIDGEWAY, BOYD WOODEfRY, TURNER, RICHAKDS, HERRING, CARTER PAGE- 246 SOCJ.VL FRAlKRiNITIES DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS IX THE FAVVLTY C. C. ECKHARDT Lxiuis QuAji p. G. Worcester ACTIVE MEMBERS Frki) Beckstrom, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Ei)MO. n Borden. ' 33, New York. N. Y. Neil S. Bokdex. ' 34, New York, N.. Y. WrLLiAit Butler. ' 32, Lamar. Colo. Ray Card. ' 33, Craig. Colo. Pentox Citali.gren. ' 32, Greeley. Colo. WiLBiR T. Gassner, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Robert Gir.iiERT. ' 34, Greeley. Colo. Ned Haxawald. ' 32, Denver. Colo. David Jeffcott, ' 32, Somej-ville. N. . . Theodore Ktrkmeyer. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. AuiERT T. Km (KEY, ' 32. Lamar. Colo. Jack Leffinoweli.. ' 33. Brighton. Colo. George Lesser, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Gilbert Maxwell, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Melvin Maxwell.. ' 32, Denver, Colo. William Moody ' . ' 34, Greeley, Colo. Vin-cent G. Nessex. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. LoREX SwAYNE. ' 34, Denier. Colo. Artiur TnoMi ' SON. ' 33, Greeley. Colo. Gehai.ii E, Tiiomi ' Sox. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. William Wallace, ' 33, Grand Junction. Colo. Ri( HARD Williams. ' 33, Grand Junction, Colo. William Worce.ster, ' 32, Eokomo, Ind. Beta Knvim Chapter — loO.j University PAGE 2-4H DJ;j. lA lAL D.i:.l. lA Founded at Bethany College in 1S59 Installed at Colorado I ' nlversity in ISS:! Flower — Pansy Colors — Purple. White, and Gold SL PLEDGES BoYO Bailky. ' :;5. Deiirer. Colo. HoWAKi) Bakkk, ' S ' i. BouUhr. Colo. Kknyon BAtdiiKR, ' :!5. Denrer, Colo. Baxtkk Bi.itz. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. Harrison Bkkwkr. ' 3.5. Boulder. Colo. John Piiii.ip Bcrkb, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Bbihe Coi.k. " 35, Lamar. Colo. Cari.ton S. Hartma.n. ' 35. .Montrose. Colo. Henry Haydkx. ' 34. Greeley. Colo. Pred Holmks. Jr.. ' 35, Deliver, Colo. Ray H k;i-k. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. KoitKiiT LE.S.SKR. " 35. Denver, Colo. William A. MiKixnox. ' 35, Montrose, Colo. RoHEHT Omek, ' 35. Herrin. III. Thomas Oim yke. ' 35, Greeley, Colo. JiViiES Pike. ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Thomas Stricki xd. ' 35, Denver, Colo. D. Birtis Thomas. ' 35. IxtPorte, Ind. Thomas Tihxkk, ' 35. Fort Collin ' i. Colo. JosEl ' ii M. WiiAi i.ky. ' 34, Grand -Junilion LKKFINliWKLL. IHALLCIIKX. IIAII.KV, KIIIKMKVKK. TIIHMrSllN, WIIAI.LEV KXLCKKV, WILLIAMS. Ill l:KK. IJII.UKKT. WALLAIK, STIIKKLANU. XKSSKN GASS.NKIl. K, LKSSKK, THOMAS. UMKH, IIAKKII. li. LKSSEIt, III.ITV. JEFKCOTT, BLTLEE, IIOULE, TIHIMI ' SON. MAXWELL, UArtillEII UOIIDEX, OrnVKE. CAIIU, SWAVXE. IIAVIIEX. MUOUV. COLK HOLMES, lie KIXXOX. WOBCESTEIl. IIAXAWALD. TlltXER, HARTMA.V, BECKSTUOM PACE 249 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 13 r. U iM t Ji 1 f,. r C 1 1 n _i 4 liLJ MEMBERS IX THE FACVLTY Elmore Peterskx Francis Wolle ACTIVE MEMBERS Clinton A. Biggs. ' 33, Canon City. Colo. ViBGiL P. Britton. ' 33. Canon City. Colo. RiCH. Ri) Brown. ' 33, Denver, Colo. OsLER G.4J!WfK)i). ' 32, Denver, Colo. H. i, Garwood. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Clark Hillmyer, ' 33, Denver, Colo. William Ivers, ' 33, Loreland. Colo. Ernest Keye,s. ' 34, Greeley. Colo. Donald Kincaid. ' 33, Long Beach. Calif. Ellw(h(1) Kn.UiREN. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Joe Lani ' Iiier, ' 33, Denver. Colo. RoBKiiT LivERNASii. ' 32. Fort Collins. Colo. Dean Lociienmver, ' 32, Wichita. Kan.i. Joe L1TTI.E. " 33, Fort Wayne. Ind. Edward MAroHf. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Horace McCarty. Grad.. Berthoud. Colo. A. A. McCoy, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Erman McKelvey. ' 32, BoiUder. Colo. F ' red North, Grad., Boulder. Colo. Jack Oldemeyer. ' 33, Sioux City. Iowa Wilbur Petri. ' 32, Milwaukee. WUs. Lowell Patterson. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Edmond M. Ryan. ' 33, Denver. Colo. William F. Spaltldinc;. ' 32, Greeley. Colo. O. D. Smythe. ' 33, Glenrock. TVj o. ' Carl Trout. ' 34, X)e.S ' Moines. Iowa Thomas Wallis. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Fred Winner. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Frank Willard, ' 33, Ovid, Colo. Colorado Chi— SHI Twelfth Street STw, -S..-— i PACE Jllj sic.M i ni. i:psii () f Founded on Marc-h 9, ISoC Installed at Colorado University in 1S91 Flower — Violets Colors — Purple and Gold w PLEDGES Arthi-r ALDRicn, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Stanlfy Bixe, ' 35, Denver. Colo. CiLKX Braxdow. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Gkorgc Barkhirst. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Mount Cassel, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Vm. Davii. Evans. ' 34, Denver. Colo. William Gentry. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Adam A. LaMar, ' 34, Fort Wayne, Ind. Hkxry Manning, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Pail McKnicht, ' 35, Chieat o. 111. FEK(;rs PixriREV. ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. Ralph Price. ' 34, Denver, Colo. WiLLLvM Ritchie. ' 35. Denver, Colo. Horace E. Wilson. ' 33, Fort Worth. Texas. CiL RLES White, ' 35, Raton. N. M. MCCOY, MC CAnrv. wilson. Ritchie, niccs, sic knioiit, KixcAin Al.nRlClI. BRAXnOW. IIAKKHCRNT. H. CAIUVIIUK. SrAIMH i;. Kri.I.GRKS, PKTRI GKXTRV. PRICE, IIII.I.MYKR. PINr.REV. I.IVER.SASII, KEVES. IVERS. BLCE, CASSEL I ' M-in MVKi;. p. i:VANS. wiiitk. waii.is. iirittiis. wiv i:n. rvav. i a VAnn PAGE 251 BETA THETA PI MEMBERS IX THE FACVLTY Eli WIN Mkykr PliKD StORKE .foiix Masos Robert L. Leo AsriNWALL MlI.TOX MlGoRRILL Frank H. Woi.cott Stearns ACTIVE MEMBERS John Aitken. ' 34, Derive}-. Colo. Walter G. Baix, Jr.. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Robert E. Bible. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Fletcher W. Bir.ney. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Robert E. Braheokd. ' 33. Denver. Colo. Glenn C. Birhank. ' 32. Lony Beach. Calif. William S. Cheney, ' 33, Lonp Beach. Calif. NoR.MAN H. CoMSTOCK, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Ni-:lsox H. Eddy. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. James Gelssinoer, ' 32, Puehlo. Colo. Frank Gilchrist, ' 33, Silver City. A ' . M. Donald S. Graham. ' 32, Tulna. Okla. H.UioLi) Grant. ' 34, Leadville. Colo. Ora B. Haley. ' 32. Mt. Morrifton. Colo. J. FCent Harrison-. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Charles B. Hendy, ' 33, Denver. Colo. WiLLiAji D. Hicks, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Sterling S. Huyeht. ' 34, Longmont. Colo. .Meredith L. Jameson. ' 34, Denver. Colo. William D. Lawrence, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Melville B. Lindqiist, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Alan Loicks. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Charles S. Maddock. ' 32, Denver, Colo. H, Kelvin Magill. ' 31, Raton. N, M. Melvin a. Magncson, ' 34, Denver. Colo. C.vrleton R. Mallonee. ' 33, Long Beach. Cat. Howard R. Maktiiens, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Peter E. F. Midiilemist, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Beta Tail Cha itcr — ; Broadivaij PAGE 252 iij: lA I iJi: lA n ACT re M KM HE Its Pkhi E. N ' kkk. ' 32. Deni-tr. Colo. CiKoKiiK B. XoKTOx. ' 32. Lonii Beach. Viitif. Fkhikkic M. Pannkhakkr. ' 34. Puchlo. Colo. Gfx RiiK N. Qncij.Y. ' 32. Denver. Colo. John C Raymond. ' 32. Topeka. Kans. Wakkkn K. Koitixsox. ' 33. Denver. Colo. Evi-a K-rr G. Skntkk. ' 32. Denver, Colo. Joii.N L. SiMi ' sox. ' 33. Puehlo. Colo. Kari. .1. WAc.r.t. ' NKR. ' 34, Snliiln. Colo. Tim Vakwiki.i . ' 32. Golden. Colo. O. RoiiKHT WiiiTAKKR. ' 34. Denver, Colo. Wii.i.iAM W. WiiiTK. ' 32. Houlder, Colo. Ci.ARK B. Williams. ' 34, Denver, Colo. RouKKT C. Zimmerman, ' 34, Livermore. Colo. Founded ic i iiiversity in l,s3!t Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in litOO Flower — Rose Colors — Pink and Blue PLEDGES Hlnry Andkrsox. ' 35. Brush Colo. J. BARTLK-rr Bain. ' 33. Sprimjfielil. III. CiiARi.Ks BiRXETT. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Joe Cki-i.a. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Ward Clark. ' 3.5. Puehlo. Colo. Raij ' ii FKiiiihntso.N. ' 3.5. Denver, Colo. .Milton Finnky. ' 35. Pueblo. Colo. Grknvii.lk Hamilton. ' 35. Fort Morgan. Co o.Eij.swortii Stkit. ' 35 Ri( HARD ZiMMKKMAN. ' 35, Livermore, Colo. Edwin Hint. ' 35, Raton. X. M. Roi.KK Kniuiit. ' 35. Denver, Colo, H. PtrrK NA iEL. ' 35. Denver, Colo. John Paink. ' 35. Denver, Colo. Rt.y.K Pai MKR. ' 34, Detroit, ifieh. DiiNALi Roit LKTSON. ' 35. Dvnver. Coin. Paii, Stai dlr. ' 35, Fowler, Colo. Berlhoud. Colo. n. BAIN. IIALKY. WIllTK. MAIJMSIPN. MIDHLKMIST. WIIITAKKR. SI.MI ' SON, IIAIlUlSdN. V ' I ' ilKV HDYETT. WA ; :ENKIt. HrlCNKTT. CIIKXEY. UWVKKNCK. JAMKSON " . IIU ' KS. AITKKN. nllADKnHD ANDERSON. .1. BAIN. TAINE. FINNEV. (Jll.ril RIST. NAGEL. HINT. It ZIMMERMAN D. ZIMMERMAN. IIENDY. TALMEK. EDDY. LINIKJIIST. KNir.IIT. KEDEU.SON. WILLIAMS r,R.VIIAM. lOMSTOOK. niRLE. HAMILTON. MADDoi ' K. SENTEU. RAYMOND. TELLA r NVFIUKER. MAM.oVEr. ST fDEI(. ' " I MtK. M KTHENS. IirRllANK. STEPP. IU RERTSON FA ;t 253 MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Joseph Shriher Kami.I ' H HrDSTON Phillip Merrill McLaughlin ru hard hochikiefeb LORTOX ACTITE MEMBERS Arnold Andersox. ' 33, Chicago. III. JoHx Armstrong. ' 34, Colorado Spps.. .John Barnes, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Thomas Barber, ' 33, Puehlo. Colo. Roy Blackma.n. ' 33, Littleton, Colo. Gil Beck, " 33, Ogrlen. Utah Richard Beatty, ' 33, Puehlo. Colo. Chapin Carnes, ' 32. Denver. Colo. Prank Casey, ' 31, Boulder. Colo. James Cottrell, ' 32. Denver. Colo. John Cri!.m. ' 33. Pueblo. Colo. Fred Emigh, ' 33. Duranyo. Colo. Warren Hammel, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Charles Cori.ett. ' 32, Monte Vista. Colo Laurelle Fundingsland, ' 32, Boulder. Frank Humiston, ' 34, Mancos, Colo. Co o. Thurston Jenkins, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Artiiir Jewel, ' 34, Puehlo. Colo. Bert GreeniJ ' ;e. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Charles Keen, ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Robert La Grange, ' 32, Meeker. Colo. Albert Logan. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Glen Lo ;an. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Phillip Lorton. ' 33, Alamosa. Colo. Frank Lynch. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Alan MacDermith. ' 33. Denver, Colo. Frank McGlone, ' 34. Denver, Colo. Fred Mack. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Edward Meyer. ' 32. »S ' . Louis. Mo. Colo.lii. Nye, ' 33, Ogden, Utah (rdniiiiii l.iiinhdd Chapter — l.iDO Pennsi lvania PAGE 254 AJ.iMiA lAi (): ii;c. ACTIVt: MEMUEHS Prkston Parks, ' .■!4, Driivcr. Colo. Jamks Prkstox. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Frank Piriiy. ' 32, Raton. . .U. Kk.nnktii RuHiBWAY. ' 32, Poiatrllo. Idaho Ira RoTiKiKRBKR, ' 33, Denver. Colo. CilARi.KS Rir.AR. ' 3S, Pueblo. Colo. Dkwky Sa.mimk. ' 30, Wrai . Colo. Ell Sparrow. ' 33, Pueblo, Colo. Pai I. Ti i i , ' 32, San Antonio. Texa.i Jack Shaw. ' 34, (Ireeleij. Colo. Roi.i.iN Vax Zaxiit. ' 32, Chieatjo. III. Joii.N WiL.so.N, ' 32, Piedmont. Calif. EiiiKXE Wkiikk, ' 33, Iteneer, Colo. Ray.mii.M) Tiiomi ' Sox. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Edward Pkatk, ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. Founded at VirRinia Military Institute in 18 ' .. ' i Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in 191)1 Flower — Wliite Tea Rose Colors — Blue and Gold PLEDGES Thomas Healy, ' 34, Denver, Colo. OwK.N MrKixxEY, " 34, Denver. Colo. RdiiKRT Rkk. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Richard Filton. ' 3.5. Pueblo. Colo. Carroi.i. PtNDiN(iSi,AXD, " 34, Boulder, Colo. Gr.oKf.K Hamkirckr, ' 3.5, Denver. Colo. Rix.kr Jk.nkins. ' 35. Denver, Colo, Frank Ki;knk, ' 35. Casper, ll ' i o. Pail Lkxnartz. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. Kknnctm Ly. h, " 35, Denver, Colo. Thomas .Macimikr.son. " 35. Greeley, Colo. Don Maitkson. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Hkk( HKR McCoxNKi.i.. ' 35, Opden, Utah .loHN PicKKTT, ' 35, Denver. Colo. I ' RESTOX. KMInll. Fn.TOX, XVE, MEYER. AllMSTROXG IIAMMEL, SPARIUIW. KARNES. I.A (IRANC.E. .lEWEI.. Ml rilNNBI.I.. lAKNES BI.ACKMAX. T. .lEXKINS. UEATTV. KEESE. MC KINNEY. IIEAI.V. CASEY. WII.SOX CRIM. ANIIERSON, RICE. M.M-IESdX. I ' AKKS, I.VNCII. Ml ' M. ONE CORI.ETT. WEIIER, l.oKTON. COTTREU.. IMCKETT. R. .lENKINS. MACK. IIAMBIRGER VAN ZANPT. M CI ' IirI:S(tN. SIIAW. IM-I:i Y. MC pi:i!MITII. TOPI . TlffiMl ' SoN, KEEV. l.fVCAN PACE 255 SIGMA NU MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Lawrence W. Cole Malcolm Htlan Oliver C. Lestek ACTIVE MEMBERS EvKKLY Austin. ' :j2, Boulder. Colo. Daniel Bil ton. ' 33, Canon City. Colo. Verle Blake. ' 34, Chicka.iha. Okla. Jack Blis.s, ' 33. Greeley. Colo. Joe Bounds. ' 33. Hannibal. Mo. Robert Brand. ' 33. Longmont. Colo. Jack Casiiman, ' 34. Eaton. Colo. Raymond Ciiatiield. ' 32, Seottsliluff. Xrhr. Charles Ci,. kk. ' 34. Boulder. Colo. Harold Clark. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Maurice Connolly. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Gail Couhtwrioiit, ' 32, Sedan. Kan. . Robert Crane. ' 32, Rocky Ford. Colo. Roy Crosby, ' 33, Streator. III. IRVIN Demmon, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. David Dickovek, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Alton Elkins, ' 34, Little Rock. Ark. Dudley Estes, ' 32, Longmont. Colo. Burdette Gar -er, ' 32, Denrer. Colo. .Joe Gelsinger. ' 34, Denrer. Colo. William Graham. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Alfred Greenman, P. G.. Boulder. Colo. Jame.s Groves. ' 33, Grand Junction. Colo. CiiARLK.s HiDEMAX, ' 33, Sterlinfi. Colo. Karl Joehnck. ' 32, Rocky Ford. Colo. Richard Jones. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. John Lanphier. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Jack Lester. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Raymond Linder. ' 34, Streator. III. Lawrence Nelson, ' 34, Longmont. Colo. Ralph Ubman, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Jack Van Valkenburch, ' 32. Boulder. Colo. James Watt. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Homer W ' inn. ' 32, Conorado. Kans. Roy WoLiE. ' 34. Rocky Ford. Colo. Gam mil Kniijui ( ' luiptir — ' )).( Pleasant PAGE 256 SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Miliiaiy Institute in ISti!) Installed at Colorado University in 1902 Flower — Rose Colors — Black. White. Gold PLEDGES Stki ' iie.n Ankkilson, ■:!4, Chryenne. Wyo. Ci.ifKoKi) Bi.. KK. ' 35, Cliirkasha, Okla. RoiiKKT Bliss, ' 35, Greeley. Colo. RoiiKKT BiKNAM. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Wii.iiAM Cakiton. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Pa I I. Coi.ii-NS. " 35. Canon City. Colo. .Iamks Fka ikk, ' 35, Windsor. Colo. Davie Makk. ' 35. Pueblo. Colo. . twin ii Hakwk,. ' 35. stiamhimt Spys.. Colo. William Jacoiis, ' 35. Denver. Colo. Fbank Jkkkkiks. ' 35. Trinidad. Colo. Cleti ' s Linder. ' 35, i treator. III. Waynk Li.MiKH. ' 35. SIriator. III. Jai K McDo.NAi.i). ' 35, Erie, Colo. Pkkhy MimiELl.. ' 35, Denver, Colo. DoY Nki(;iiiiohs. ' 35. Lonymont. Colo. BiRTON PA(iK. ' 35. Denver. Colo. .Iamks Rosk. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Ehvix Smith, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Lki.anh Smith. ' 35. Canon City, Colo. DiiNAi.ii Tklllh. ' 35. Windsor. Colo. Andhkw Tinn. ' 35, Eaton. Colo. . Iaiivin Wkstkhiu K(i. ' 35. Lonymont. Colo. RoiiKHT Wooii. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. I AKI.IM.N. AMit.USON. Ntl.Sli.v. .1. HI.ISS. AISTIX. TKI.LER. r. BI.AKE. ESTES. C. CI.ARK .IliEIIMII. WiKilP. MAKE, .MINES. LANI ' lllEII. WESTEUIll Hi;. illATFl EI-H. II. 11. AUK. I ' llAXE VAX VALKEXBIKlill. IIIllEMAN. BEATllX. BlIIXDS. CARVER. W. I.INIIKR. V. lU.AKE. R. flHlSBV. WOLFE I ' . I.IXIiER, riiNNlil.l.V, EI.KINS. R. KI.IS.S. WIXX. WATT. lUlKllVER. IllRXA.M GR. HAM. Mr tlO.S ' AI.II. ELKIX.S. I ' AfiE. OILLINS. TIXX. tlEMMnS. I ' .EISIMJEK. RO.SK iifi ' .MW. irrrnir-;. i-AsitMAv. smith. .rArmis. r-iwi:T vi:ii:iiT. ri:v irT! .ilflM S PAOE i5 sr PHI DELTA THETA MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Fkaxk S. Putts WlI.lIAM SArN[ ERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Atwoou. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Howard Barnett. ' 33, Casper, Wyo. Howard Bai ' serman. ' 33, Denver. Co o. Sherman Brown, ' 32, Littleton, Colo. A. Geoffrey Buck. ' 32, Santa Ana. Calif. Wayne Byrne, ' 33, Hurley. .V. M. Kei.sey Ciiristenson, ' 34, Littleton. Colo. Ernest Collins. ' 32, Denver, Colo. Leon Coulter, ' 33, Miami. Ohio Eugene Paus, ' 34, Monte Vista, Cnlo. Lloyd W. Pict.ds, ' 34, Eveli ' h. Miim. Jack Gillilani), ' 34, Denver. Colo. Jack Goodman. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Jack Harden, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Donald Hays, ' 32, Sterling. Colo. Ralph Hutchlns. ' 33, Bartlesville. Okla. Georce Keu.ey. ' 34. Fort Collins. Colo. Smith Ketciium, ' 34. Canon City. Colo. Claude Lane. ' 34, Littleton. Colo. Wu.BouRN MacDonald, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Manfred McClure, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Russell Morris. ' 32, Puehlo, Colo. Alijliii Clmiitrr—lltl CoUeije ' ' [1pT|! 9 i n n a ii. . - • fj si H 31 n ' { ■ ■ ' iMiffrfv . t f 1 i ' .. ii ' JiV I «k B Si Ci i;. « ■ !. i PAGE 258 ! PHJ DE J I A I 111: lA ACTrVK MKMHKKS W.vi.TKK MoKiiis, ' oo. SlrrlintJ. Colo. M.vxso.N . lrnriiY. ' 33, Dcnvrr. Colo. KK.NNi-rrii Pkaksox. " 33. Fort Collins. Colo. Hakoi.ii RiTTKK, " 34. Phoinix. Ariz. GuiAi I) Ross. ' 32, HrdUtnd.i. Calif. Mkhii.l Sarkisian, " 33, Colorado Si)g.s.. Colo. Chaki.ks Saykk, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Ri( iiAKii Skkimi. ' 32. {fdhiiid.i. Calif. jAtK Siiii ' i ' KY. ' 32. sniiHaihc. Colo. Ri( iiAKi) Sii hi:k.s. ' 3: ' .. Fort ' orth. Trxa.i I ' lii-Kouii SwKNsoN, ' 33, Colorado N; (;.v.. Colo. MoNHoK Tyikh. ' 32, lioulder. Colo. .loiiN Warii. ' 32, lioulder. Colo. Lksi.ik Wm.i.iams. " 32, Denver, Colo. KouiiUi ' il al Miami I ' liiversil.v in IS IS Installed at Colorado I ' niversily in 1902 Flower — White Carnation Colors — . zure and Ardent PLEDGES Gi»Kut: BoTSFORo. ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. FoRRKST Ci_vYioMii. ' 34, Hartlc.iville. Okla. Am rk v C(H»kk. ' 34, Chicaijo, III. John Dikkkit. ' 34, . rdmorc. Okla. Don DiN(iAN. ' 34. Boulder. Colo. Auw Hays. ' 34, Sterlinij. Colo. Artimr Hariiy. ' 34, Sidnei . ehr. .Iaik Hiii.iAii?!. ' 34. Hidland.i. Calif. Wii.i.iAM HrmiAKi). ' 34, fllenwood Spgx.. Colo. RoitKicT HncsT. ' 34, Arrada, Colo. CiiAUf.Ks Kkitii, ' 34. Denrer. Colo. CiiAKi.Ks Kni:. (iKR. ' 34. Crook. Colo. Frank Lank. ' 34. Littleton. Colo. JA K Nai i;i.K. ' 34. sterlinn. Colo. Ei..mi:k I ' owkk. ' 34. Lotifimonl. Colo. How i:ii Kirir. ' : ' ,4. h ' oxirrll. X. M. CCXJKE, COLLINS, BOTSFORD, STIROES, SKKINC, KKLLEY, C. LANE HUBST, D. HAYS, NArGLE, DfNCAN, HITCIIINS. IIAKNETT. BROWN rOWEU, KREAGEIC. G XHIMAN, filLI.ILAND. A. MAYS. SAYRE, SWENSO.V HAIIOEN. F. LANE, IIAISEUMAN. KfrTL ' HVM, IllfK, CLAVCO.MB. TYLER i ' rt:r:iTT, iivKM:. niTTii:. shii ' itv. imiitki:. iiauhy. iiiii.iAiin PACE 259 SIGMA PHI EPSILON MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY William R. Arthur Kenneth Cublee Pail Osborne Paul M. Dean ACT HE MEMBERS Gordon Hartley. ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. William Blood. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Frederick Boydston, ' 34. Denver. Colo. Paul Bradley , ' 32, Sterling. Colo. George Brown, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Rodney Chamberlain, ' 34. Denver. Colo. Gene Cublee, ' 32, Sterling. Colo. Kenneth Curlee. Grad., Sterling. Colo. Alexander DeSchweinitz. ' 34, Boulder, Colo Forrest Ewing. Grad., Boulder. Colo. Nathaniel Farnsworth. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Carlton Fiet,ds. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Frank Goehring. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Gerald Hart, ' 32, Colorado Sin ' ings. Colo. Walter Johnston, ' 34, Pueblo, Colo. John Long, ' 32, Grand Junction, Colo. Charles Mackey. ' 33, Sterling, Colo. William McCabe. ' 33, Denver, Colo. La Verne Mock. ' 34, Denver. Colo. .Wii.LAKD Moore. ' 32, Denver, Colo. Stanley Newu.l, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Stanton Palmer. ' 33, Sterling. Colo. Chapter House — l. ' i ' iii Broaduaii } " 1 PAGE 260 SIGIMA IMil J:J IJ Arm K f EMBERS CHRisTopiif:K Qi INN. ' 32, Lradville. Colo. ViNJKXT Rkynoiiis. ' :!2, Denver. Colo. DoKK RiHiKis. ' . " .:!. Deliver. Colo. Pa I I. Sawykh. " . ' ,2. Wind.for. Colo. Kmrn Skavy, " . i, ItouUler. Colo. Hi (.11 SnATTic. ' .■;2. .Sn7r»i. Ore. Ri noi I ' ll Staaii. ' S:!. Hu(Io. Colo. Ray Stkxzki.. " .U. Windsor. Colo. Roland Swnu.fxn. ' 33. Boulder, Colo. Gariinkk Tikman. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Pail W.vknkk. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. GKORtiK WrLLn.MsoN. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Howard Yo( im. ' :!4, Flagler. Colo. Founded at lUcliniond, Virginia in liioi Installed at ( " olnrado miversity in 1!HI4 Flower — Red Roses and Violets Colors — Scarlet and Purple PLEDGES William Bkavkr. ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Praxklin CiiiRcn, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Thomas Coalk, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Ryness Dait.iitkry . ' 35, Denver, Colo. Gfxjroe De Sciiweixitv.. ' 35. Boulder, Colo. Harrison Gi.exxy . ' 34, Denver. Colo. Xkw.max. Hays. ' 35, Lomimont. Colo. Ekwix KRfEtiER, ' 33, Denver. Colo. DovGi-As Morrison, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Enw vRD Morrison. ' 35, Denver, Colo. James Si ' EKiiiT. ' 34. Denver, Colo. Onti Staaii. ■3. " , Hugo. Colo. Rii HARD SiKEioRTii. ' 35, Grand Valleij. Colo. Roy Swaxson. ' 35, Leadrille, Colo. D. MOURISOX. STEXZBL. Rol. ' IIOS, NEWELL, .SIKEFORTH, FAUNSWORTII, .SAWYER, K. CTHI.EE TTRMAN, Y KTM, . " WEDLI ' M L RSIL LL, WILLIAMSON, O. STAAII. MOCK. PALMER. A. DE SCII WEINITZ viuiL. REVVuLns. i;lexny. hart, rrowx, r. warxick. Johnston, seavy C. CUBLEE, BEAVER. FIELDS, i:. DE SCM WEINITZ. (iOEIlRIN ;. SPElr.llT. L(tNr:. M) ' TAIIE. CIIAMHE11LAIN I!iiVr ST ' iV. i IINN. SWANSOX. KRl ' KIIEK. E. MORRISON. SIIATTIC. MiloKK. IlirlHII • ■ l. . hAM;iITKI(V, IIAIITI.EV. MACKEV. MAYS. lllJMili. KHI . PAGE 261 ■isn MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY W ' M. R. Artiiir Lawrence W. Cole Paul M. Deax MiLo G. Deriiam RijDERiCK L. Downing Pred R. Dunoan ' Clarence L. Eckei, Alexander Grant John A. Hunter Horace A. Jones Robert C. Lewis Norman A. Parker Charles P. PoE Wm. H. Thomax Chas. a. Wahner, Jh. Homer G. Washburn ACTIVE MEMBERS L. J. Brunton. ' 32, Boulder. CoJo. C Richard Daum. Grad.. Boulder. Colo. Alexander Grant, Boulder. Colo. Adolph Gustafson, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. HoKACB A. Jones. Boulder. Colo. Dick McKinley. ' 32, Delcarbon. Colo. John J. McKinley, Grad., Delearhon. Colo. Wm. S. Mitcheli.. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Coleman Newlaxd. ' 32, Springfield. Colo. N. A. Parker. Grad., Boulder. Colo. C. A. Wagner. Jr., ' 32, Rujisell Gulch. Colo. Clay Weathers, Boulder, Colo. Roy Wright. Grad.. Salida. Colo. Colorado Chapter of Avaciii — tl I i South Hroadiraii PAGE 262 ACACJA Founded at University of Miciiisan in 1904 Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in l tll Flower — Acacia Colors— Old Gold and Black d PLEDGES Ai KN P. Brihiks, Grad., Colorado Sprinr s WiTKRWi Dkiker. ' S: , Boulder, Colo. Eaki. Hoarti. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Eumx Honns. ' 33. Joes. Colo. JoK I ' . Wir I lAMs. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. WKATIIKKS. lll ' STAKSON. WRIGHT IIOBns. I-ARKKK. WAISNKK. .F. MC KINLKI XKnr.AXIl, DKCKKR. R. MC KINI.EY 1!R M»KS. IlItfVTON. WILLIAMS, liAl M PACE 263 FHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY George Norux StIART ClTHBERTSOX MiLO G. Derham J. Thomas FieI-O Russell 0. George Charles Poe Carl K. Hulley O. M. Gilbert Frederick Summerill Walter B. Fhaxklix ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Andrew. ' 34. Lonfimont. Cohi. Wii.LUM Baii-KY. ' 33. Colorarlo Springs Francis Beei.ek. ' 32, Hamilton. Ohio Francis Bird, " 33, Colorado Sp7-i7igs JloHN Carlson, ' 32, Milliken, Colo. Walter Ci.arkson, ' 33, Denver, Colo. James Cointer. ' 34. Brighton. Colo. Harmon Davis, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Edwin Fowlkr. ' 32, La Grange. III. Harold Goldsworthy. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. .John Gordon. ' 32, La Grange. III. Harold Graves. ' 33, Fort Morgan, Colo. George Grosvenor. ' 34, Boulder, Colo. .James Haley ' 32, Paonia, Colo. William Lacy. ' 32, Denver. Colo. William McClintock, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Monroe McCarter, ' 34. Galveston, Texas. Kenneth McLean. ' 34, Lamar, Colo. DoiGLAS MiRRAY ' , ' 33, Denver, Colo. RoBLEY Nelson, ' 34, Deni-er. Colo. George Newton. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Harold Padfield. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Roy ' Prangley ' . ' 32, Boulder. Colo. William Railey, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Beta Kappn clidpler — l. ' iHii Broadway 264 PHI ( WIM A OFTTA ACTIVh: MEMBERS John Rvvv. ' :!4. Denver. Colo. Eu-is SiiKiMiKKi). " . ' A. Fori Morgan. Colo. KicHARK Smitk. ' :M, Prnnr. Colo. DoN.vi.EJ SpKNiKB. ■:!4, Boulder. Colo. Donovan Stai-i " . ' :!3, Lontimont. Colo. BjmXAKi) Tkf.ts. ' 32, Drnnr. Colo. Chari.ks WfXi.KR. ' :!■}. [.a Porte. Ind. Claytox W ' liin:. ' 34. ir(7;i»i(; on. Colo. Foiimlcd at Washinu ' tnii ami Jefferson I ' nivcrsity in 184S Installed at Colorado University in 1912 Flower — Clematis Color — Royal Purple PLEDGES Mark Ai.i.isox. ' 35, Denver. Colo. RiciiAKii Hakek. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. Wii.i.iAM Bakkr, ' 35. Colorado Spring.s Dan Hark. ' 35. Denrrr. Colo. Giuimr BRAMi n ' . ' 35. Denver. Colo. Ralph Com.ins, ' 35. Boulder. Colo. Gf.orck C h kk. ' 35. La Porle. Ind. Ai.iiKRT Dkiscoli.. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Bid Estks. ' 35. Denver. Colo. RonKKT Evans. ' 35. Denver. Colo. HoLi.Y Grk ;.nk. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Wai.i.ack Tavi.or. Norman Hai.i.. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Hari.an Howi.FriT. ' 35, Delta. Colo. Edwahii Jiinv, ' 35. Denver. Colo. ErcKNK Lk Bkrt. ' 35. Denver. Colo. BiRT McGkk. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Edwin Nki.son, ' 35, Denver. Colo. RoBKRT OsnoKN. ' 35, Deliver. Colo. Ai.MON OviATT, ' 35, Littleton, Colo. Ernkst Pn.iiK. ' 35. Boulder. Colo. Jamks Raii.kv. ' 35. Denver. Colo. Prank Ross. " 35. Denver. Colo. ' 35. Trinidad. Colo. I.ACV, OSIKIUN. WIIITK. CIIAVKS. ClMlKf:. Mi ' I.KAN, TF.KTS. Iiri ' I ' MC Cl-INTIICK. GREKNK. NKWToN. ;KOSVK ()R. ItOSS, KVANS. Cnl.I.INS. HII,I,, (iOKOOV AN[ RBW. Ici;KK. CiUNTKIt. IIAI.KV, .SMITH, DAVIS. liOI.nsWIIKTHV. IIVIATT. R. NEI.SOX WELI.KR, SIIEPIIKRI). ALLISON. .IllIlV. lARLSON, IlEELKK. TAVIXIR. ESTl S. STAPP R. IIAKLK. PRANfil.EV. KtlWLKK. K. NKLSiiN. IldWI.KTT. V. KAKKI:. l.V. IlKHT. IT(;IIE l; l:v Ml • I: rv P: i- mcT it n I, ' M ' .i i il I iiit , t i i i i i;i, , . v i; i 1 1 f. i i;ii PACE 265 SIGMA CHI MiiiiiiiiiaBi ■■■ III III III III III III MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Waldo E. Bkockman Eiiwix B. Place ACTIVE MEMBERS John Babcock. ' :1I. Pueblo. Colo. Carl Bruxeb. ' 33, Burlington. Colo. John Cowan, ' 33, Danville. III. Wm. Daughertv, ' 34, Steamboat Spring.t Hakold Hai-ek. ' 33, Chirkasha. Okla. Delano Magoakd. ' 32, Wichita. Kans. MuRAY MacNeill, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Frank McDonough, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Donai d Mertz, ' 33, Pueblo, Colo. Wllliam Morrison, ' 32, Monterey, Calif. Richard Ncminan. ' 34, Wal.senburg. Colo. Richard Pechman. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Sidney Pleasant. ' 32, Craig. Colo. Carl Porath. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Rohert Prosser. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Richard Robinson. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Sam Smith. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. William Smith. ' 32, Great Bend. Kans. Howard Taft, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Forest Tripp, ' 33, Windsor, Colo. Calvin Vos. ' 32, Denver, Colo. Edward Walker, ' 34, Craig. Colo. Charles Williams, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Beta Mu Cliajjirr — .;( .} Ctiivi r. ' it!i I 266 I ' SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami I ' liiversity in is. ' ilj Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in ISH Flower — White Rose Colors — Blue and Gold 9 PLEDGES Harrison Au.kn, ' 35. Calgary Albcrla. Can. Di A.NK Andkkson, ' 34. Denver, Colo. Mahion AisTix. ' 34. Casper. Wyo. EvKHfrrr G x)1)alk. " 35. Denver. Colo. Davh) Hioby, ' 34. ilonunient. Colo. Harou) HiTcHixsox. ' 34, Pueblo. Colo. James Kknubrk. ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. RoiiKRT Kim;slky. ' 35. Chieapo. III. Francis Lbonard. ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. RrssKi.i. Mkai). ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Roy .MisKNiiiMKK, ' 35, Pueblo, Colo. Lawrknck PioH. ' 34. Burlinfiton. Colo. GKoRtJK RoRiNsoN, ' 35. Hnulder. Colo. Hk.nky S iiikss. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Stankori) Tai ' I ' e, ' 34, Denver. Colo. RouKRT Thomas. ' 34, Springfield. III. .John Wilson, ' 35, Denver, Colo. WiiJHR Zknkr. ' 34. Boulder. Colo. AISTIN. MA : :AIII . VHS. OOIIDAI.K, SCIIIKSS. PKrilMAS MISKMIIMKll. WAI.KKU, IIAKKU, MolllllSUX. MAI ' XHII.I. WILSON. Mr IH Mll ' i;ll, I.K " XAUI . rilJII. WII.I.IAMS, TAI ' I ' K MKKT .. M(:. l , roltATII. IirTnllNSON. COWAN BRINKII. IIIIJBY. ZKNKK. I AI (;I1KI!TV. fl.KASANT. rHOSSKIl iv .. . i ' iiiMv ..v rCII ' l ' . KKNIiKii K tii.. iv |;M!..hK IM " N PAGE 267 FHI KAPFA PSI MEMBERS IX THE FACVLTY Harry M. Barrett Wallace L. Cassell ACTIVE MEMBERS George Alexander, ' 33, Castle Rock, Colo. Daviu Bauer. ' 33, Greeley. Colo. John Bowler, ' 33, Denver. Colo. David Childs. ' 34, Hinsdale. HI. Bradford Clark, ' 33, Denver. Colo. L. Fu.NSTo.N Clark, ' 33, Boulder, Colo. Frederick Dickinson, ' 32, Hinsdale. III. Daniel Eagan, ' 32, Casper. Wyo. ,IoHN Evans, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. William Fritz. ' 32, Wichita. Kan.s. Thomas Gardner, ' 33, Roswell. X. M. Henrt Glaze, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Wii.HUR G k)dno v. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. H.Uioi.D Hantz. ' 32. Denver. Colo. F. DiNCAN Havens, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Robert Hazlett, ' 32, Casper, Wyo. M. Creed Hinderlider, ' 33, Colburn. Colo. Charlton Hinman, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Paul Keely, ' 32, Greeley. Colo. Everett Long, ' 34, Boulder. Colo. Alpha Chapter— 6.10 Tirellth PHI K 1M PSI Jl ACTIVE MEMBEIiii Ri( HAKii Makti.n. ' 32, Denver. Colo. W.VKRKN Makti.xsox. ' 32, Rirer Forc.il, III. John McCkimm. ' 33, Denrrr. Colo. C. Hai.l McKay. " 32. Colorado Spring.s. Colo. Ri:£s Paine, ' 33, Ames. loira Thomas Reili.y. ' 34, Iiuliannpoli.f. Inil. TvifK SiiiNN, ' 32, Itrnver. Colo. Hh II Aim SiMNKR, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Wii.i.iAM TiiAtii, ' 32. Denver. Colo. LlTiujt Tii.i.oTsoN, ' 33, Roswell. X. M. Wil.i.iAM WK RNfUt, ' 34, Durancjo. Colo. . NriinxY WixsER, ' 33, Idaho Spring.s. Colo. Tiio.MAS YoiNOE, ' 32, Evan.iton. III. Founded al Washington and .lefferson Collese in 1S52 Installed at Colorado University in 1!I14 Flower — .lacfiucminot Rose Colors — Hum it ' s Green and Cardinal Red PLEDGES Marcis Bot.iE, ' 3.i, Denver. Colo. CoRUEs Drake, ' 35, Denver. Colo, f. Mn.Fi Rn Fletcher, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Georce HouiREDGE, ' 35, ThermopoU.i. " iVyo. .Ia K McCoRKt.E, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Hk.nry Mi ' LisTER. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Wii.i.iAM Pre ' ost, ' 35, Denver. Colo. John Ryi-a.ni . ' 34, Denver. Colo. Henry Kirkpatrick, ' 35, WaLsenbury. Colo. Rdiiert Shay, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Kai!1. WrEciER. ' 34, Denver. Colo. r.ABDNKR. 1C K.VV. MCCKIMM, Y1 IS ;K. AI.KXANHKH SHINN. I.ONi;, FI11T7.. Ct.AZK. MAllTINSliN. K I IIKI ' ATEMCK THACll, niCKIXSO.N. WIKGKR, .SHAY, IIKII.I.V. KKI.l.V. Tll.l.llTSOX HAZI.F.TT. MARTIN, EVAN.S. COOUXOW. .SI ' MXEK. WIXSEll, BACBK. CI.AIIK BOGDE, HOI.DREDOE, CHII.DS, M. FLETCHER , MC LISTER, TAIXE, IIIXDKULIHEK. C. FLETCHER, HAVEXS PACE 269 ALPHA SIGMA PHI MKMBEHS I THE FACCI IT Mkrvi.x S. Coover Frank S. Eastom Warkkn Raeukr Hazkx Kendkick ( ' i.ari:me L. Eckel Waltkr F. M.ujxjry Wiley B. Rltleikje ACTIVE MEMBERS Hubert T. Bak.nes. ' 32, Detiver. Colo. Donald A. Buck, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Bus BuH.NSiDE. ' 32, Colorado Sprinr s, Colo. E. R. Davis. ' 32, Denver, Colo. J. C. Lu.NDGREX. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Pail Mabley, ' 33, Ai ' vada, Colo. Harolu Morris. ' 34, Denver, Colo. James Neill, ' 34. Denver. Colo. William R. P. Dikckman. ' 34, Durangii. f ' o o. Franklin Owsley, ' 34, Alamona. Colo. William Gamble, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Wilson T. Pa ' ITerson. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Wallace G. Gindek. Jr.. ' 32, Los Angeles, ( ' a .. James L. Russell, ' 33, Durango. Colo. Albert Hadady. ' 32, Boulder, Colo. C. Wilbur Hamilton, ' 33, Deertrail. Colo. Douglas B. Hoi.ford, ' 32, Denver, Coin. Wilbur A. Johnson, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Jesse Zabriskik. ' :): Sherman J. SEixiwicK. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Julian Sherman, ' 32, Neic York. N. Y. Ivan B. Stauter, ' 34, Denver, Colo. .1. H. WiGGLESwoRTK, ' 32, Durottgo, Colo. Patio-sa .function. Colo. Pi Chniiter — I Kid Pinn-fiilvania PACE 270 J,1M1A SK.AIA IMll FouikUmI at Villi ' in si: Installed at Colorado I ' liivcrsity in I ' Mfi Flower — Cardinal Hose Colors — Cardinal and Stone ♦ PLEDGES EmiiK L. Aknki.l, ' 35, Alaviosa. Colo. Harkv .M. Bakto.n. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Arthir E. Beringer, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Chaki.ks H. Bonney, ' 35, Denver, Colo. BoYO Browx. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Fred Bri «x. ' 35, Burlintjlon, Colo. Rai.1 ' 11 L. Christy. ■:!5. Denver, Colo. Bii.i.Y Rkii) CoriTXiiER. ' 34, Hr.tperu.s. Colo. Wii.r.iAiL R. Graham, ' 35, .Meeker. Colo. Staxeorii Hartmas. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. Sta.m.ey Hartman. ' 35, Boulder, Colo. Don Howe, ' 35, Hot fiprinus. S. D. Uii ' K T. Lively. ' 35, .l amo.va. Colo. Ci.ARE.NCE Marsiiai.i,. ' 35. BouUler, Colo. Howard h. McBirxey. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Lor IS F. MiiiKi.icn, ' 35, Pueblo, Colo. DoXAi.i) C. MiTiiiELi,, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Diu.ox Rk II, ' 34, Oak Creek, Colo. Ross J. R() iers. ' 35, Hot .Sprinfj-i. S. D. Ray T. SEtiiRi.sT. Jr.. ' 35, Durango, Colo. Praxk Wii.kixg, ' 35, Casper, Wyo. •Tax Van Tyex Wii.kixg, ' 35, Casper. Wyo. ZARK18KIK. K. WlLKINlJ. IIAMII.TtlN, I ' ATTKltSIIN . .1. WII.KINfi. MC Hllt.VKY i.lVBLV, MIIIKI.ICll. STANKKllI) ilAIlTMAN. UIUIIAM. llAltXKS. AKNKI.I.. llddKlt.S HO»K. SKCIIIU.ST. ItlCli, l.lNllOltK.V. lUXK. DAVIS. SIIKIl.M.W DIECKMA.S, IIOI.KORD, MOItltlS. GI.VUKU, l(. IIIIOWN. Ct I ' PINGKK. CHItlSTY, MITCHKI.L F. Bto WN, BARTO.N, STAITKK. STAM.KY IIABT.MA.N " , BONNEV, JOIl.NSOX, MAItSHALI. KAPPA SIGMA MEMHERti IX THE FACU LTY ' Homer C. WAsnnuRN Ralph Bkowx ACTIVE MEMBERS RowEN Ayers, ' 32, Buena Vista. Colo. Ronald Best, ' 32, Galva, III. Robert Bigiiam, ' 32, Kansas City. Mo. RuDOLi ' H Ca.ndler, ' 33, Littleton, Colo. Jack Holloway, ' 34, Stratton. Colo. Francis Jennixos, ' 34, Grand Junction. Lloyd Jensen, ' 32, Scottshluff. Xebr. Robert Johnston, ' 32. Denver, Colo. Harry Jolly, ' 34, Knightstoicn. Ind. LE s Jolly, ' 33, Knightstoicn. Ind. George Kiley. ' 33, f aJida. Colo. Merrill Knight, ' 33, Denver, Colo. LeBaron Lanham, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Carroll Laverty, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Kenneth Lemoine, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Wilfred Lyai.l. ' 33, Sirriti-gvillr. Utah Colo.EiiMoyu Olson. ' 34. Denrer. Colo. Edward Quam, ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Elmer Quam. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Philip Rider, ' 32, Denver, Colo. James Scarboro, ' 33, Denver, Colo. James Schackleford. ' 33, Gunnison. Colo. Gam 1)1(1 Tau Chajiter — l.i.itt University PAGE 272 K. rr. SIGMA ACTIVE MEMBERS W.vi.TKR SniwADKXi.AMi. " .H, Brrthoud. Colo. Kamii.n SlMl ' soN, ' :!4. Chiraiio. III. llAiioi.li Si ' K1N(;kk. ' : . " .. huranijo. Colo. Jack Stoky. ' ;!2, lioslon. .Vaxx. Wai.tkk TKi;r.MKYKu. ' ;J2, Oenvrr. Colo. Jamks Tiui.MAs, ' ;!;}. Wheatii(l(n Colo. Wii.i.is I ' MitRwoou. ' 3;i. Del Xorte, Colo. Jai K Wicks. ' 32, Bouldrr. Colo. Fkank Witiiam. ' 33, Whcatridpe. Colo. Founded at the I ' liiversity of Virginia in isi;s Installed at Colorado fniversily in IStlC Flower— Lily-of-the-Valley Colors — Scarlet. White. Green ¥ PLEDGES John Banks, " 33, Denver. Colo. Ross BiNDixii, ' 35. Tulsa. Okla. Thomas Hircii. ' 35, Joplin. Mo. Ai_ x CiK rEK. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Glk.vn EiittJi. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Merle Harwkk, ' 34, Farminglon. III. Byron Hkwlett. ' 35. Omaha. Xel r. KKNNf.Tii KiNNKY. ' 35. Houldcr. Colo. Jack Lkntz. ' 35. Denver. Colo. LoN Lyi.k. ' 35. Tulsa. Okla. John .Marsalis. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Phiij.ip Marzyck, ' 34, Wheatridge, Colo. Wiu.iAM PAi)FiEi.r . ' 34, Erie, Colo. Mahsh.uj, Pi.NGs. ' 33, Carbondale, Colo. Ai.an PriiW. ' 34. Denver. Colo. K. gCAM. JKXVIX ;S. KlliKlt. rniH. moPKIt. I.AVKIITV I.KUOIM:, STOIIV. I.KNTZ, .SIIMKI.KKnIin. I MIKRWUflH. BIRCH aoLUlWAT. CI.AIKK. KII.KV. HKWI.KTT. lAKAHKU. KIllKll. ED. gCAM l-V HAM. BInilAM. OI.SOX. H. .lol.l.V. IKXSKX. THOMAS. PI XCS KVERS, PADFIELD. LYAI.I.. WICKS. BIXUIXIJ, SCiUVAIlKXI.AXD. CAXDI.EIt. I.VLE WITUAll. SITIIXUEK. IIAKWICK. SCAIIllOlUI. .lOHXSTOX. SIMPSOX. MAUSALIS PACE 273 ■■TS1 PHI SIGMA DELTA MEMBERS IX THE FACTT.TY None ACTIVE MEMBERS Ira Beck. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Hy Behger, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Martin Berlin, ' 32, Canon City. Colo. Vernon Dawe. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Samuei. Foetner. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Harold Friedland. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Samcei, GoLDiiERc, ' 34, Boiilder, Colo. Melvin Janowitz. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Stanley Kurland. ' 34, Denver. Colo. F ' reeman Pepper, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Edward Pringi.e, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Harvey Radetsky, ' 33, Denver, Colo. AijiERT Radinsky " . ' 34, Denver, Colo. Alex Reiwitz. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Nathan Spishakofe. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. ThC ' ta Chapter—iniU Fourteenth ! page 274 PHI sig;m. j3j:j ja Pounded at Columbia University in 1910 Installed at Colorado Tniversity in 1919 Colors — Purple and White PLEDGES MAxnn. BERK nAr. t, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Ted Bo r.vsn. ' 35, Denver, Colo. MoRTiMi-ns Brown. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Barton Biciiiialter. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Albebt Cook. ' 34. Denver, Colo. Haroij) Cook. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Marvin- Cook. ' 35, Denver, Colo. David Cramkh, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Louis Diiiix, ' 35, Denver, Colo. Bex Hayutix, " 35, Denver, Colo, Raymond Katz. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Jri.iAx Lewin, ' 34. Denver, Colo. .Jack Shaimko, ' 35, Denver. Colo. isKiwiTZ, rrprr.R. iiomasii. BKRvnArxi. a. cook LEWIX, KA TZ, FORTXEK, lim.l IIKRr., RADINSKY BECK, KADETSKV, SHAFIItt), DAWK. KfKI.AN ' D BERGER. U. cook. HERLIV. sriSHAKOrK. KKIEDI.AND. M. COOK BROWX, IIAVITIN. IirCllHAI.TER. rRIXGIX. DCBIX PAGE 5 CHI FSI MEMBERS IX THE FACVLTY JoH-X S. McLrcAS ACTIVE MEMBERS Vakian AsiiiiAi i;ii, ' :!; ' , IJtIli-toii. Colo. Sam Baker, ' 34, Boulder. Colo. John- BoTTKiur.r.. " . ' ,2. Denver. Colo. Elmer Brock, ' 34, Denver, Colo. David Carmody, ' 31, Denver, Colo. Terrii.i, Dri.nkwater, ' 31, Denver. Calo. George Earnest, ' 33, Denver, Colo. Emerson Eelett, ' 32, Denver. Colo. John Ham.m. ' :!4, Liinfimont. Colo. Lawrence Haney, ' 34, Colorado Sprinys. Colo. .John Latciiam, ' 32, Denver. Colo. William Lippitt, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Spencer Maer, ' 34, Denver, Colo. .ItoiiN McCoEKLE, ' 34, Pueblo, Colo. .loHN McLucAS, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Howard Nance. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Mairiie Reks. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Donald Richardson. ' 33. Denver. Colo. Alpha Psi Delia rjiajiti r —I ' ,00 Broad iraii PAGE 276 CHI PSI ACTIVE H KM lit: US G(X)R(:e Robixsox, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Ronan ScitWART- , ' 31. Colorado Spgs., Colo. CiiAKi.Ks SKi.KKiiKiK. " M. Denver. Colo. Wii.i.iAM Smkih.ky, ' 34, Denver. Colo. John SMirii. ■: ' .4, Denver. Colo. F ' KKii Smiikk, ' 33, Colton. Calif. Gkkai.i Waiiiho.n. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Doxi.KY Wkkt . ' 31, Parro. Wyo. Wii.i.iAM M. WiiiTK, ' 33. Pueblo. Colo. Glexx Wii.sox. ' 34, Lomjmont. Colo. Founded at I ' liion College In 184 1 Installed at Colorado I ' liiversit.v in 1920 Colors — Piuplf and Gold PLEDGES Rit iiAKii BoYKR. ' 3,1. Denver. Colo. Arciiie Ciii.siioi.M. ' 34. Denver. Colo. AxoRETw Ci-KLAXi). ' 35, Denver, Colo. Calvin Ffi.KX wider, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Ahwitt HASTixcis, ' 35, Lander. Wyo. W ' li.uiR Mkrkki.. ' 35, Cleveland. Ohio Dortii-As Mii.i„ Ri), ' 35, Denvrr. Colo. Ai.Kitm RiTTKK. ' 35. Colorado Siirinfi. i. Colo. CiiAHi.K.s S.MKiii.KY. ' 34, Denver. Colo. DiDi.KY Strickland, ' 35, Denver, Colo. William Tompkins, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Hknry Van Schaack. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Gkokok Warhkn. ' 35. Denver. Colo. .loiiN Wool). ' 3. " ). Colorado Spring.s. Colo. SNIDKR. Mr LrCAS. ASllItAI ' i;!!, SMKHLKY. ItAKKIt. SMITH. KM.KTT STRICKUXll. WILSON, WlilTK. KlU.KNWIDKIt. llISHOLM. MILI.VItll. MKKKGL HANKY. Lirri ' lT. UICiL IU SON. WAI.IlltoN. l:illtlNSIIN. KKKS. MAUIt BOYKK. WAItllKN. TOMI ' KIN.S. HAMM, rLKI.ANI). SKLKIIHIGK. r. SMKIlLEY BOTTERILL, KAKNKST. WIMll). I.ATIIIA.M. VAN SCHAACK. HASTINGS. IIITTKK. NANCK PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Joseph W. Bantixe ACTIVE MEMBERS James Birkeli.. ' 34, Haxtun. Colo. Fked Blaih, ' 34, Denver. Colo. John Bkixton. ' 34, Loveland. Colo. Ernest Bolen, ' 33, Boulder, Colo. OvEL BowLEE, ' 33, Sterling, Colo. Robert Cabter, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Samuel Hawkins, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Edwin HowHat, ' 33, Trinidad, Colo. H aroi.l) Ingram, ' 33, Trinidad. Colo. Jack Leaexed, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Urban Lodge, ' 34, Puehlo. Colo. Robert McBride, ' 34, Seihert. Colo. Stanley McGi uflin, ' 32, Denver, Colo. David McKee. ' 33, Paonia. Colo. Keith Morris. ' 34, Aurora. Colo. Ralph Rich. ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Royal Rubright, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Prank Saner, ' 33, Denver, Colo. George Sawyer. ' 34, Aurora, Colo. Martin Schmidt. ' Si, Denver. Colo. Glynx Shire, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Ciiari.es Skinner, ' 34, Edgeicater, Colo. Bernard S.mith, ' 33, Denver, Colo. William Van de Mabk. ' 34, Sherman, Texas Joii.v Wixox, ' 32, Pcetz. Colo. Beta Vpsilon Chapter — t!il9 South- Broduay page 278 Pi J AJM AJ.JMIA Founded at the rniversity of Virsinia in isi;s IiKsiallid at Colorado I ' niversity in 1922 Flower — Lily-of-t he- Valley Colors — Garnet and Old Gold PLEDGES Bi ' RKE Bktts. ' 34. Trinidad. Colo. CuAKLKs Bryne, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Harol[ Buck. ' 34, Arriba, Colo. Ai.viN Cron.v. ' 35, Pueblo, Colo. Vkbnox Drain, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Bakt Elich, ' 35, Pueblo, Colo. Pail Elxjs. ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. RON.U.D FiELDKR. ' 34. Lead. S. D. AusEKT Hall. " 34. Canon City. Colo. Theodore Hawk. ' 34, Golden, Colo. Tiio.MAs HoHTER, ' 35, Evergreen. Colo. LoYii McCii.LEY, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Malcolm Medill, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Stanley Sckiiiner. ' 34. Yanipn, Colo. Walter S.mitii, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Georue Tho.mpso.v, ' 35, Pueblo. Colo. Jon. Ti-RXEB, ' 33, Denver, Colo. James Walsh, ' 35, Colorado fipring.i. Colo. Willi a.m Weueh, ' 35, Denver, Colo. BVn.M;, IXGR.VM. IIOWKK. RILLIO. F.LLIS. Li:. iiM:n SMITH, SCHMIDT, IHPI.KX. TIIOMI ' SIIX, MllillllS. IHIAIX BRINTOX. MCCrlXKV. II. SMITH, HKUKIt, SIIIUK. KIKI.IIKR RICH, III..MIt. V.»X I K MARK. Ml ' IlIlillK. TIUVKIt. SCIllUNKll MC liLAl ' CHLIX. IIAWKIXS. KMCII. IIKTTS. MKIHI.I.. CAKTKK. Mi ' KKE Iinwi.t:!:. i-i;..N. , vi " ' . SAM, I;, i.oi.t.r, hauk. WAr.sn. sa n i;k PAGE 279 w LAMBDA CHI ALPHA MEMPERs I THE FACTLTY V. Otto Bikk W. Cl.I.NTOX DUVAI.I. James W. Broxox Mkrkill Beckwith ACTIVE MEMBERS Alan Adams. ' 34, Fort Collins. Colo. Kenneth Bender. ' 32, Palmer Lake. Coin. Alonzo Cable. ' 32, Lonymont. Colo. Leonard Cannon. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Ray Chapman, ' 32, Paonia. Colo. OLivrat Cram EH, ' 33, Ponca City. Okla. Jerome Dedisse. ' 33, Evergreen. Colo. Glenn Dunn, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Leroy Evans. ' 32, Fort Sumner. X. M. Harold Paicett. ' 34, Loveland. Colo. Leonard Freese. ' 32, Salina. Kans. Rorert Hicks. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Pall Hile. ' 33, Loveland, Colo. Leon Gili vspie, ' 33, Los Angeles, Calif. DwKiiiT JosLYN, ' 33, Loveland, Colo. Girard Kelton, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Leo Lanerack. ' 34. Rocky Ford. Colo. Rorert Mc ' Nal(;hton. ' 34, Boulder. Colo. (IdiiiDKi .Mu .ltd Cluijtlrr — I ' l ' I Tirelfth. PAGE 280 LAAiiiJJA cm AJ.riiA Founded at Boston I ' niversity in l!t09 Installed at Colorado I ' niversit.v in IHl ' :! Flower— Violet Colors — Purple, Green, and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Hk.nky Mykrs, ' 34, Boulder, Colo. Fk.v.nk Oi.sen, ' 32, Alamoxa. Colo. I -NAi.n Ram). ' 33, Denver. Colo. Sami Ki. Ratiivon. ' 33, Lon-f) Beach. Calif. Onsi.ow SiiAi.i.KMiKKiiKK. " .VI, Boulfler. Colo. Eaki, Smkkhan. ' 34. Boulder, Colo. Fra.nki.in Vaigii.n. ' 34, Denver, Colo. Ralph Yoiik. ' 32, Stuttgart, Ark. A Bruce Bacshaw. ' 34, Denver. Colo. Lawrence Hewitt, " io, Pueblo. Colo. Pakkkk Sav.viie. " 34. .Vnm xi. Idaho PLEDGES .Iamk,s SroGoiN. ' 35. Ovid, Colo. Lksi.ie Travi. ;. ' 34. Imperial, yebr. HowARii Williamson. ' 33. .4Ms iH. Colo. ADAMS. IIU ' K.S. .SCO(;«I. . H I I.K IIAIIIIY, VOIIK. TRAVIS, EVANS ItATIiVllX. llAXil. cilLI.. .sl ' IK, CANXOX I ' llAMKIl, KAIIKTT, .IIISI.VX, IIKNDKII nl.srN. IKVIM: . ruM ' MW, 11:1] Kr, irV i-.-;yn PACE 281 FHI KAPPA TAU MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Howard Sta(;ner ACTIVE MEMBERS Stiaht Bowie. ' ; ' 2, Fort Moiiiaii. Colo. R(ii) Roy Buikgy. ' 32, Denver. Colo. ; IiTinKi.i, BusHEY, ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Ahciiik Camp, ' 30, Boulder. Colo. Cajrl Comcs, ' 34, Canon City. Colo. Stanley Combs, ' 32, Canon City, Colo. Edward Cory, ' 33, Syracuse, Eans. Roger Crosby, ' 32, Bottlder, Colo. John Dierold, ' 32, Coloritdo Springs: Colo. William Dwi. -. bll. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Eahi. Everett, ' 34, Scottsliluff. Xelir. Edward Ge.m.mh.i.. ' 33, Willard. Colo. .loE Glelich, ' 34, Denier, Colo. Wayne Hines, ' 33, Brush. Colo. Emerick Huber, ' 32, Casper, Wyo. Pail Huher, ' 32, Casper, Wyo. Chester Ingle, ' 31, Thermopolis, Wyo. Willakd Kane, ' 32, Sterling, Colo. Robert Kerr, ' 34, Longmont, Colo. Pred Knoth, ' 32, Denver, Colo. l{oBERT Lydo.n, ' 32, Denver. Colo. Da. na Mai.ciiow, ' 34, Longmont. Colo. Chaiues Merriix. ' 33, Glenwood Spgs., Palmer Oi- xder. ' 32, Sterling, Colo. J.v.MEs Rae, ' 33, Geho. Wyo. Allex Redmond, ' 32, Eagle, Colo. Colo. Psi Chapter— ll.V) College PACE 282 Pfii } . ri iAU ACTIVE MEMBERS Rae Rettexmfvlr, ' 32. De Bcgue. Colo. Hrc.ii Rii iiMOND. ' 32. Boulder. Colo. Wesi.ky Rkkle, ' 32, Fort Morgan. Colo. Cari, RrssEi.L. ' 32, Denver. Colo. HoWAKD Stagnek. ' 32, Loniimont. Colo. RoiiERT S«iii_MiETfji. ' 33, Denver, Colo. RrptUT Si ' EAKMAN. ' 33, V, ' hitneii. Xeb. Dt-vx Stoi)i aki . ' 33. I.onland. Colo. RdiiEKT Mayo Teneky. ' 33. Waxaliarhie. Texas RiiiiARn Williams. ' 33, Fori Morgan. Colo. RoiihutT R. Vrii;iit. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Waioiron Yarger. " 33, Denver. Colo. Harold Zim.meh, ' 31, Denver. Colo. Foundeii at .Miami L ' uiversity in 1 0G Installed at Colorado University in 1924 Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Red and Gold PLEDGES Mark Davioson, ' 35, Fort Morgan. Colo. Etgexe McN ' att. ' 3.5, Loreland. Colo. Ru HARn Frisk, ' 35, Denver. Colo. Howard MEYtnt, ' 35, Fort Morgan. Colo. Ber.nahii Gkixixger, " 35. tt fiiiroorf .s ' psr.v.. Co o.Ei( vARi PtTtafSox, ' 35, Littleton. Colo. Wiiiliam HA(iEMAX, ' 34, Las Anima.i. Colo. Sam Post, ' 35, Salida. Colo. Howard Hogsett, ' 35, Longmont. Colo. Fbaxk Pulver, ' 35, Peetz, Colo. NoRMAX JoxES, ' 35, Crosby. Wyo. Rorert Raley, ' 35, Edgeieater, Colo. DoxALD A. LiTTLETox. ' 35, Sotido. Colo. JONKS. FIIISK. niEllOLD. ZIMMKR. IIINES, TENERV WRIGHT, KK ' KLE, Ill ' IIKR. CAMT. SCOTT. SIC N.VTT MERRII.I.. C. COMBS. flLVEK. WILLIAMS, UAK, E. lllilER. TETERSOS CORY, LVDOX. GEMMII.I.. IIEKMOMI. LITTLETON. GELI.INGEK HOWARD ST.ICXER. EVERETT. MALlfloW. KEKU. S. COJIIIS. IIOWIE. KANE R. LEV, KSOTH. OI.AXDER. INGLE. GIELUII. STEAKMAN, RISSEI.I PAGE 283 DELTA SIGMA PHI M MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY C. A. HUTCIIIMSON W. C. TOEPELirAX H. A. HorKMKISTKK D. W. O ' D.w B. T. Dewey E. Pleix C. R. BlTTEU .1. .M. Blaik ACTIVE MEMBERS Joseph Baiuakz, ' ;;2, Chicayo. III. Victor Boillot, ' 32, Fort Mnrgrui. Colo. Alex Biei.l, ' 31, Boulder. Colo. Richard Bcilari), ' 32, Ptiehlo. Colo. Samuei. Bt:RGEB. ' 32, Pueblo. Colo. Au.AN Dakax. ' 31, Longmont. Colo. Ai.nERT Dreitii. ' 34. 8ui. iun. Calif. Meiaix Falk. ' 33, Deora. Colo. Virgil Feather, ' 31, Boulder, Colo. Theodore Feidler, ' 34, Holyoke. Colo. .Iambs French, ' 33, Walsenburcj, Colo. Paul Ge.m.mii.l. ' 32, Willard. Colo. Elmer Geo-sshai-ser, ' 33, Boulder. Colo. Ray GrxNiNf;. ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Jeax .Jacobucci. ' 33, Brighton. Colo. Alered Lar.son, ' 32, Wakefield, Nebr. James Lewis. ' 34, Salida, Colo. EiHiAR KiMitAi.L. ' 27, Denver, Colo. Edi.sox McEwex. ' 33, La Grange, 111. .Iames Meskew. ' 33, Denver, Colo. Dave Morkell, ' 34, Sterli7ig, Colo. .Jack Owen, ' 32, Hugo, Colo. . llih(t I ' lio Chaplir — .() ( ' niver.siti page 284 DIM I A SICiMA IMII ACTIVE MEMBERS Wii.i.iAM Pakk. ' . " 4. Ttella. Colo. Ge( K(;k Pearson, ' 34, Denver. Colo. Eujix Rex. ' 33. Sterling. Colo. Mri.TON Rex, ' 33, Sterling. Colo. Dale Schooley, " 33. Fort lAipton. Colo. Jamks SMmi. ' :?;!, WaUmburg. Colo. Kari, Srxi)ERi„ Nii. ' ?,o. Denver. Colo. Oi.iVKK TAVijf R. ' 32, Springfield. Mas. i. Prh Watts. " . ' ,?,. Denver. Colo. Founded at College of New York City in 1899 Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in 1924 Flower — Carnation Colors — Green and White ® PLEDGES LKo.NARn Camimiei.i.. ' 35, Valsenburg. Colo. Gi.KXX Keetox, ' 35, Denver. Colo. James Cuark. ' 35, Salida, Colo. Lyi.e Kestkr, ' 35, Severance. Colo. James Dalrymple. ' 35, Denver. Colo. Eakxkst McKay. ' 35, Holyoke. Colo. DoxAi.i) DisnAROox. ' 35, Longmont. Colo. Raxdai.l Nissiiatm. " 33, Denver. Colo. Ravmoxi) Dressler. ' 35. Iilnho Springs. Co o.Edwix Peterson. ' 35. Holyoke. Colo. RiriiARii FiKR. ' 32. Sterling. Colo. Gix vii Skikert. " 35, Holyoke, Colo. Harold Gixxixi;. ' 35, Boulder. Colo. John Wti.i.ntKN. ' 35. Walxenburg. Colo. REX. BIROER. CASIPBEI.!., rKKIfiO, PKAILSOX. CLARK. FF.IIILKR IXINXELV. MSSIl.MM. IM.KIN. TAYLOR. CRllSSIIAI ' SKU. IHVLS LARSON-. TRdST. 1 VK . MCKWKV. (;KMMILL. I.KWIS. WATSON- PARKS. MORKKLL, lll ' LLARU. RE. . R. .NI ALI., DISIIAROON. KKETON, RARL RZ U.K. KE.STER. SI NDERLA.Mi. IIALRY.MIM.t:. SMITH. SCIIIIOLKY. KI ' RR. Bol LIX1T PACE 285 THETA XI MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Ali.ex S. McMasters Hexkv O. Peterson Odox S. Kxight Ralph L. Crosmax Waixo S. Nvr.AXD M. E. Blackbirx " ACTIVE MEMBERS Bert Bagett, ' 33, Carbondale, Colo. Alvin Bacmgartel, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Wiixard Fbaser. ' 32, Billings, Mont. James Garrison, ' 33, Denver. Colo. Piiii.U ' Gregg, ' 33. Boulder, Colo. Ralph Grove, ' 32, Meeker. Colo. Jack Lewls. ' 32, Long Beach. Calif. Robert Morrison, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. LoLis Pavletich, ' 33, Raton, N. M. Gilbert Pebkixs, ' 32, Durango. Colo. Stanley Piper, ' 32, Boulder, Colo. Joe Richardson, ' 32, Boulder. Colo. Claude Ritchie, ' 32, Brawley. Calif. BiiXY Sherrill. ' 33, Long Beach, Calif. Jacn Short, Aspen, Colo. Williard Simms. ' 34, Meeker, Colo. Michael Stahl. ' 32, Denver. Colo. Charles Stone. ' 32, St Louis, Mo. Mertox Taylor, ' 32, Dolores. Colo. Robert Woodling, ' 33, La Junta, Colo. Alpha Eta Chapter— I l.t ' . Pleasant PAGE 286 riu: lA XI m Foiiiideii ut Rensselear Polytechnic Institute In iU Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in 1929 Colors— Blue and Wliilo PLEDGES Fkank Barti.ett. " 35, Boulder. Colo. Lamukrt Bir(;kr. ' 33. Boulder. Colo. Bii.r.Y BiRKK. ' iJo. Boulder. Colo. Don Dai.bv. ' 34. Wellinf]lon. Colo. Ego.n Haxskx. ' 35, Bru.th, Colo. Frank Maxlev, ' 34, Denver, Colo. Emil Mapelli. ' 34. Denver. Colo. John Mueixeh, " 35, Denver. Colo. Ci.ArKK Pkhsox, ' 35, Boulder, Colo. Artihi! C. Ratii.ik. ' 35. i chlenri(i. Iowa David Shaw. ' 35, . oes. Colo. JoK Staiil. ' 35. Xiwot, Colo. Dox.uj) STROMnERO. ' 35, Denver, Colo. Harold Ti-rxer. ' 33. Ignacio. Colo. I YMAN- Wii.i.iAM.s. ' 35, Leiri.iton. Mont. iiANSKV, M! i:r.T,rR. rFRsoN. nrKR. .i. stahi.. stone BIIWKII. llAKTI.K-rr, IlAiiKTT. TAVI.OIt. BAIMr.ARTKL DEOITV. KICHAUDSllN. UAIIUISOX. I.KWIS. TIIISKR. KRASER MORRI.SON, KXK.IIT. SHORT. RATllJE. rAVI.ETIClI. SlIKRRII.t., CREOO RITCIIIK. PERKINS. WII.I.IAM.S. ASIIIIAI ' GH. (iROVK, MAI-EI.I.I PAGE 287 PHI BETA DELTA ilEilBERS 7.Y THE FACCLTT None ACTirE ilEilBER.S Lto Altmax, ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Oscar ArcEBACH. ' 33, Denver. Colo. Leox Bbooks. ' 34. Denver. Colo. Raymond H. Coffman. ' 31, St. Louis, ilo. Stanley Drexlek. " 33, Denver. Colo. Meyer Friedman. ' 34. Brighton. Colo. Edwix N " . GixsRiBG. ' 33. Pueblo. Colo. Joseph D. Isaacs. ' 33. Pueblo. Colo. Phillip W. Kawix. ' 32, Tampa. Colo. David KrsHxre. ' 33, Pueblo. Colo. Charles Lapan. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. Bernard J. Rike. ' 34. Pueblo. Colo. MoRRY Sterling. ' 34. Akron. Colo. Sam Tatabskt. ' 32. Denver. Colo. Alpha Iota Chapter — .98 Eleventh Street PAGE 288 jMii j j: lA j i;i i. ♦ Founded at Columbia rniversity in 1912 Installed at Colorado I ' niversity in l t:n Flower — Hyacinth Colors — Gold and Blue PLEDGES Leo Flax. ' 35, Denver, Colo. D.win MfsMAX. ' 34, Colorado Springs Hakky Piiii.i.irs. ' 35. Leadiillc, Colo. Harry Sloskv. ' 35, Colorado Springs. Colo. Al.TMAV. AIEKnAril. niNSBrRC, MI ' SMAN rlllLLII ' S. FRIKI J1A.V, ISAACS, KAWIN LATAN, RIKK. BI«M KS. CIIFKMAN, DRKXLER VlJi . SLOSKV. KISHXIK. STERLING PACE 289 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 1 he Intcrlralcrnity Council exists for the purpose of promot- ing the general interests and good-feeling of these associated fra- ternities as a body: of acting on matters of interfraternity con- cern: and of raising the standards of men ' s fraternities. With these ends in view, the C " ouncil sponsors each year an Interfra- ternity Scholarship Award, Interfraternity Athletic . ward, and an Interfraternity dance. OFFICERS Iack Latcham Hall McK.w H. RRY G. Carlson President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer LATtH. M. CARI.SOX, MC K.AV pa(;e 290 iN ' i Liu i;A 1 iiiiM i col:ncil Acacia . Upha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega ■ Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi - Delta Sigma Phi ■ Delta Tail Delta Kappa Sigma - Lambda Chi Alpha ■ Phi Beta Delta - Phi Delta Theta - Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Tan Phi Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha - ■ Sigma .Upha Epsilon Sigma Chi - - - - Sigma u ... - Sigma Phi Epsilon - Theta Xi . . . . Senior Delegate AdoLPII L. CifSTAHSON E. R. Davis C ' harles F. Keen William B. Lawrence John F. Latcham Alfred T. Larson- William W. Bitler RiiwEN B. Ayers Leonard R. Freese Edwin N. Ginsbirc Charles L. Sayre James L. Haley C. Hall McKay Stanley L. Combs Harold Friedland OvEL F. Bowler Horace G. McCarty Sidney Ple. sant Karl M. Joehnck Gene V. Clrlee Willard E. Fraser junior Delegate ( " oLEMAN A. NeWLAND lolIN C. LfNDCREN Gil H. Beck Robert E. Bradford 1 1. Si ' ENCER Marr Edison S. McEwen Arthir E. Thompson Lloyd T. Jensen Oliver S. Cramer Leo S. Altman Ernest H. Collins J. Don Stapp William H. Fritz Richard A. Williams Harvey M. Radinsky James Birrell ElWOOD M. KlLLGREN Carl A. Por, th Jack A. Lester Stanton P.vlmer Merton R. Taylor BEATTY. LAWRENCE, CARNES. MC KAY, CIXSBURC LESTER, DAVIS. CCRLEE. PALMER. WILLIAMS. FRITZ BUTLER. P0R. TH. TAYLOR, COMBS, KLLLGREN BRINTON, JE.NSEN. RAXI). BR. nKORll. CEISI.NGER. MCEWEN •AIUXSKV. AVERS. iRAMKH. I ' LKASANT. l.ATlHAM. KRIKIM.AMl PACE 291 292 RELIGION PACE 293 CONGO CLUE Alice Beede Hazel Blair Ml ' rial Brubaker Elizabeth Cairnes Ri-TH Chandler Hl ' ll Cook Clyde Corbin John Drescher Robert Field V. W. Floltz Richard Flrr N ' lVIAX GiNGLES Jeanette Gooch Joe Gooch Lois Greene Henry Hoskin FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Malcolm C. Hylan ACTIVE MEMBERS Vivian Hubbard Elizabeth Johnson- Jean Johnson Wayne Johnson John Kistler Ruth Lippenbercer Claire Lip pman Everett Long Merrill McLaughlin Eunice Merriam Olive Mitchell WiLMA Mooney Elizabeth Nelson Coleman Newland Robert Omer William Park Sally Peebles Eleanor Place Elsie Riley ' Walter Schwabenland Dana Sherrill Charles Snow Charles Stone Wallace Sutherland Gerald Thompson- Clayton Tidball Elizabeth Tope Louise Tracy Carl Wagner Viola Wagner William Wildhack Quendreda Wii.hei.m William L. Worcester merriam. tidball. long, floutz, dresiher. cook, hoskin greene, snyder. thompson, dr. reed. dr. reynolds. peebles. mclaughlin mooney, lippenbercer. .nelson, sutheri and, worcester, place, white, kistler PAGE 294 PKi:SB I i:Ul. I MON The Presbyterian Union is an orj;anization whose purpose is to give the students a wholesome religious and social program. The religious program consists of Sunday morn- ing meetings, which are purely devotional meetings conducted by the University pastor, and Sunday evening meetings which consist of a socia l hour followed by a discussion meeting in which each student may take part. The social program consists of frequent parties and hikes throughout the year. Oixn house is helil at the " Westminister House " everv Friday night. OFFICERS Elizabeth Gr. h. m President H. ROLD SoHNs Vice President RoBERT. Bail. r Secretary Boyd Weaver Treasurer Rev. Frank CiREESWAV Student Pastor 1 1% 7 PAGE 295 WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation is the . Ietho list Episcopal church at work among its stu- dents at tax supported schools. Its purpose is to keep in touch with these young men and women and to intergrate their education with the meanings and values of life. It endeavors to pro ide the developing intellectual life of students with an adequate hasis of religious thinking, that a wholesome, christian view of hie may he attamed. Harold Zimmer John Sipe Ronald Bt RKE Charles James Margaret Underwood Doris Hlddleston Ruby Jones Elcene Eipper OFFICERS Forum League President Treasurer President Vice President Secretary President Vice President Secretary COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ruth Blanch ard Social Wendell Warren - - - Recreational Ruth Stone - - - Friendship Hour Eula Kiser Refreshments Helen Burgner ... - Dramatics V ' iRGiNLX Huddleston - - - Service Robert Estey - Publicity WlLLLXM FaGERQUIST Harold Lathrop I LI en Krug Esther Gambill Frank Reckard J. Clyde Keegan - - - Relations - - - - Music - B. Y. P. C. V. - - - Athletics University Pastor Rev. Charles Beckman ----- - - - - Pastor of Methodist Church - - - Extension PAGE 296 ho: or. :ry fraternities i ' , (,fc 297 PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa was founded in 177(), and was established at the University of Colo- rado in 1 04. Quoting from the Constitution of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, we may say, " The object of Phi Beta Kappa is the promotion of scholarship and friend- ship among students and graduates of American colleges. " OFFICERS Prof. Irene P. McKeehan Prof. Francis Ra.malev Assoc. Prof. Frederic P. Storke Assoc. Prof. Erwin F. Meyer Assoc. Prof. Claribel Kendall President First Vice President Second Vice President Third ' ice President Secretary-Treasurer Harry M. Barrett M.ARjoRiE Bellows Antoinette S. Bigelow CATHERINE E. Boyd Frederick D. Bramhall James W. Broxon Frederick A. Blshee Lawrence W. Cole Rov Alan Cox Maud E. Craig Mild G. Derham Carl C. Eckhardt John B. Ekelev Mary D. Evans Angeline Figley Percy S. Fritz Ben S. Galland Margaret Ann Arbenz Evelyn Balman Russell P. Boynton Hortense Brant Lucille E. Brown George A. Carlson MEMBERS Aase George F. E. E. Germann Colin B. (toodykoontz Margaret Harper Evelyn Irey Louise Johnson Cl. ribel Kendall Dorothea Klemme Leon. ' VRD Leh Joseph R. Long P. ULiNE Marshall Irene P. McKeehan George T. Meredeth Erwin F. Meyer George Norlin Jack D. Ogilvy Francis Ramaley ' Marjorie Reyburn George F. Reynolds Mrs. Edna D. Romic Paul Ci. Schroeder Walter W. Schwabenland Frank P. Spessard Frederic P. Storke Louis Strait Frances P. Stribic Ida L. Swayne Roland Thies Mabel Van Duzee Edward J. We.st Anna W. Williams Francis Wolle Gertrude ' ri :ht Members elected Spring of ig i Elizabeth J. Cole Robert A. Merrill Rosalie DeBacker Phyllis L. Dunham Helen Gambill Clark R. (iittings Robert N. Hier Mary K. therine Clemens Dorothy Large Fr. ncis E. Clark Kathleen Crannell Richard .- . Furr Harold D. Hantz Members elected Fall oj 79 j I l(n ARi) T. James . lfred Larson Robert E. Livf.rnash ( " . Richard .Murray Maud Priest Marian F. Sheets Dorothy Tassey Edith B. Todd Edwin C. Pomranka G. Theodore Rich Louise H. Simkins pace 298 iAL BE J A According to the Constitution. Tau Beta Pi has as its (nirposc, " To mark in a titling manner those who have lontcrn-il honour upon tlicir Ahna Mater hy ilistinguishcd schohirship and exemplary character as undergraduates, or by their attainments as alumni; and to foster the spirit of liberal culture in the engineering schools of America. " OFFICERS Fred V. Cooper Wendell C. Spear John F. Drescmer Charles Church W. Wallace Sitherland Prof. E. (). Berc.man President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Cataloger Treasurer MEMBERS IN THE F. CUL1T FR.VNK i;. . l.I.E t KlLlNK S. ItAIKR WaVNK . . IlKATTIE Kl.MKI: . Bkkcmax Waldo I;. Kkmikway Wll.l.lAM I " . Hklbakeu Thomas M. Aisti: Martin Bkiilin SiiKLrM N Brown • iKorFREV BecK Wll.l.lAM BlTI.ER Carl Castki.i-vn (■|IARI.E.S ClIlRCH VMr.u I ' ltopKiE Fred Cornwall Gene CeRLRK .lollN . . Hrintox Wai.i.ai ' K I.. Pa-sski.! . Iervix .s. Coover ' IIAKI.KS ClIIRCll .NKII. IfAMON W. Clinton ImVai. C. I.. KCKKL IIkkiikkt S. Kvans William .T. IIaxaiik John . . UrNTEu OlION s. Kniimit I.. ;. I.ATRONl l •ACTIVE .MEMBERS Neil Hamon .lollN K. IIRESCIIEI: William Urinkaru I ' Ai I, iMvir IHVlIi I ' :ilRKNIirRii .John Kvans KllANK lIoEIIRINi; Karl .Iokhsik IlAM ' II JoilN.SI N Tom I.awrenson TllEOIIORE I.EVEV .VI.IIKIIT I.ih;a I.. I.EO .MiXDELL Charles Neel I. ESTER . EWEI.I. Coleman .Vewi.axp KrssEI.I. OLIVER Wesley Orr ttflHERT I ' AXON KnWIX S.MITII OLl ' ER C, !. ESTER W. I ' . MAI.I. 1RY Walter K. . ei.sox Norman I ' arker Waruen K. KaedeR 1.. Clifton Sxively William Wii.hiiACK Jess Smith Wendell C. Stear Sam ST04H.E W, WaLI.AIE SlTHERLAXn I ' UANcis Iv Swain Uoi.i.iN Van Zaniit I ' AI ' l. Warrev Wendell Warren Elvix Watson JOHNSON. CASTELLAN. NEWELL COOPER. WARREN, DUVIC MCNDELL. SMITH. COEHRING. WARREN AUSTIN. NEWI.AND. BUCK. LAWRENSON. JOEHNCK U TSnX. BROWN. DRKSl IlKR. HITIKH, SI IHKHI Mi. SI ' hAR PACE 299 HEART AND DAGGER (n? ' The purpose of Heart and Dagger is to give recognition to men of the Senior class who have distinguished themselves in athletics, scholarship, or campus leadership. An attempt is made to keep a balanced membership, so that no particular type of student predominates. OFFICERS H.AROLD D. Hantz President James S. Haley Vice President John S. Carlson Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS John S. C. rlson James S. Haley Harold D. Hantz Peter Middlemist Paul M. Sawyer Jack C. Van Valkenburgh hantz, van VALKEXBURGH. HAI.KV, CARLSON. SAW VF.R. MIIIDLF.MIST PAGE 300 I()U I l BO AKD Mortar Bcxird is a national honorary fraternity for senior women who have been selected on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. MEMBERS IN ' TI IF F ACrLTY Mrs. George Norlin .Miss Irene P. .McKeehan Miss Lydia Brown Miss Frances Stribic Miss Antoinette Bicelow OFFICERS Winifred Gahaoan President Elizabeth Kro«nlie Vice President Emma . lice Montgomery Secretary RiTM Crissman ........ Treasurer . CTI E .MEMBERS Elizabeth Brownlie Winifred Gahacan RiTH Crissman Esther Gambill Alicia Ea.mes Em.ma . lice Mo.ntco.merv Alice Faller Bessie Weller ' d gahacan, brownlie, montgomery. crissman GA.MBILL. EAMES. FALLER. VVELLER ' d t vf « © f ® PAGE 301 SUMALIA 4 Sumalia is purely an honorary society composed of those men of Junior standing who have been outstanding in their class. The qualifications taken into consideration are the individual ' s record as to scholarship, character, activities, and leadership. OFFICERS James Haley .--...... President Sidney Pleasant ....... Vice President William Thach - Secretary-Treusitrer Fletcher Birney Paul Bradley William Bltler John Carlson Fenton Challgren Ernest Collins James Cottrell ACTIVE MEMBERS Emerson Ellett James Haley Harold Hantz Peter Middlemist Sidney Pleasant Paul Sawyer William Thach Jack Van ' alkenburch coi-Li.Ns. ellf.tt. c.vrlso.n " , iutti.er. uradlev. sawyer H.VNTZ, THACH. PLEASANT. VAN VAI.KKXIU ' RGH. HALEY. COTTRELL PACE 302 HESPERIA Hcspcria is the honorary Junior Women ' s Fraternity. Mciiihcrs arc chosen on the basis of schohirship, democracy, activities, and personality. OFFICKRS Phyllis France DoRoTHv Hal-gher Betty Reeler - Pre side 111 I ' ice President Secretary-Treasurer Mh.MRERS Margaret Anderson Barbak I h nt Margaret B.arnl ' .m Dorothy Baicher Mary Ann Boyd .Mary Dart Phyllis France Mary Ingley Betty Keeler X ' loLET Larson P. TRICIA McCoRKLE Adeline Roeiirig Sara Sanderson france, daugher. kkklkr. andkrsox barnl ' .m. boyd. dart. hint. ingley I.AR-iiPN. Ml (ORKI.K. HdKHkli.. SANDEK.SON PAGE 303 SCIMITAR Scimitar, honorary Sophomore Society, is an organization composed of the freshman inen chosen as the leaders of their chiss. The men chosen are required to be outstanding in scholarship, activities, character, and leadership. The organization is not an active one, meeting only twice a year. It is one of the few purelv honorary organizations on the campus. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Maude Cr. ig OFFICERS Clark Williams -------- President William Dougherty Vice President Meredith Jameson - Secretary M.uuon Austin William Blood Robert Clements William Dieckman William Dougherty Harold Friedland Hal Ctarwood ACTIVE MEMBERS John Hamm Meredith Jameson Francis Jennings Richard Jones William Lippitt Everett Long Fr. nk Mc Clone Harold Morris John Shepherd Jack Naugle Donald Spencer Edward Walker William Werner Clark Williams LO. G. JENNINGS. CLEMENTS, SPENCER. WERNER. JAMESON HAMM. WALKER, JONES. AUSTIN, GARWOOD, NAUGLE, BLOOD LIPPITT. noUGHERTY, DIECKMAN, WILLIAMS, FRIEDLAND, MORRIS n 1 1 1 K K N l 1 H 1 1 : J 1 V v l 1 I ' 9 Y ' 1 « m t K ' rJ 1 1 3[ t hP 1 .. ? 1 . fi . n 1 ■x E i ' B H M P - ' ' 1 f i t rr!B fl ? kJ El 1 PAGE 304 Sl ' Lil Hh- purpose ot Natic)n;il Spurs is to [iroinoic scIkk)! spirit niui support all activities in which the student body participates; to loster ainonj; the women of the- university a spirit ot helpfulness and lovaltv, and to uphold all traditions of the university. FACULTY SPONSOR Miss Therese Stengel C:)FFICERS Marcaretha Ioehnck President Henrietta Drimm Vice President ' iRi;iNiA Addison Secretary Bettv Brown Treasurer Lucille Lamb - - Editor Virginia Addison EdYTIIE BlLLINCSLEA Betty Brown Fli .abeth Cairns RiTu Crissman Henrietta Drlmm ' ircinia Faith Ruth Gottlieb Dorothy Crabill MEMBERS Elouise Griffin Mary Jo Gricsby ' ivian Hall Marcaret Jennings Margarktha Joehnck i ixiLLE Lamb C LAIR LiPPMAN Dorothy Meier WiLMV MooNKY Pauline Parks Frances Ridgeway WiLMA Sain Sylvia Shaklee Esther Snhth Katherine Stahl Dorothy Stevenson Alice Wolter Jane Zellhaefer ADDISON, wolter. hau„ lm ' I ' Man, stahl JOEHNCK. SAIN. SMITH. PARKS. RIIlGEWAV. ZF.I.LII AEFF.R. LAMB GOTTLIEB. MEIER. CRISSMAN. FAITH, BROWN, GRABI1.L, GRIGSBY SH.AKLEE. DRIMM. STEVE.VSO.V. CAIR.NS. MOONEV. GRIFFIN. JEN.MNGS m r- ■• pf,- ■ f Jit PAGE 305 ETA NU Rho Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu was founded on the campus in 1922. It has for its purpose the hringing together of those men in the profession of Electrical Engineering who have shown marked ability in their chosen life work for the mutual benefit derived from this union. Deax H. S. Evans W. C. DuVall FACULTY MEMBERS M. S. COOVER W. L. Cassell C. M. McCoRMICK F. A. Eastom H. B. Palmer OFFICERS A. G. Blck President H. C. Glaze -------- Vice President E. W. Austin ------ Corresponding Secretary W. W. Butler ------ Recording Secretary E. H. Collins Treasurer F. W. Cooper - Bridge Editor ACTIVE MEMBERS EvERLY W. ArsTiN- RiCHAun W. Kii.i ucD EiiNEST H. (. ' oi.i.ixs Hexey C. Glaze Charles E. Bell William W. Bitler Fred W. Coopek Thomas M. Holi.eari.v A. Geoffert Buck Charles Chcrcii Neil H. Damon William A. Portek Tyler .K. Shixx PLEDGES Thomas M. Aistin Fextox Challgrex Bob Hicks Fraxcis e. Swaix Normax U. Blakey H. Birxs Colby Kcssell H. Oliver Paul . I. Warxhk Sidney W. Larson Paul L, Duvic Wendell C. Spear James W. Wakrex Leo Mu.ndell Clyde P. Elliott GLAZE, DAMON, E. AUSTIN, COLLINS, BELL CHALLGREN, LARSON, SHINN, COLBY DUVIC, PORTER, ELLIOTT, W. RREX, BLAKEY BUTLER, BtlLLARn, BUCK. COOPER. T. AUSTIN, CHURCH PAGE 306 SJG; iA TAU Sigma Tau is a national honorary engineering fraternity which was founded at tlic University of Nebraska in 1 904. There are chapters in practically every engineering col- lege of note in the United States, and contained in its membership arc representatives of all the branches of engineering endeavor. The basis for selection to membership is schol- arship, sociability, and practicality. .ME.MBLRS l. lllE l-ACULTV Prof. F. S. Baler Prof. E. R. Duncan . . A. Parker Assoc. Prok. W. S. BE. mE Prof. W. C. DuV ' all . sst. Proi-. Warren Raeder Prof. V. O. Birk . ssoc. Prof. F. .• . Eastom L. B. Sitiierland L. J. Brunton Prof. C. L. Eckel Prof. S. L. Sim.merinc AssT. Prof. W. L. Cassell Dean H. S. Evans Prof. M. E. Witha.m Prof. M. S. Coover Prof. C. A. Hutchinson OFFICERS E. R. Davis President . . G. BicK Vice President Jess A. Smith Secretary Ernest Collins Treasurer K.ARL . I. Joehnck Historian ACTIX ' E MEMBERS i;ii. II. Bklk !•:. U. Ii.vvis K. M. .IiiKiiM K A. A. MiCiiv li. .M. Shkh.v A. G. BicK K. S. Ki.LKTT K. t ' . KxoTii J. I). MiCrlmm T. a. Siiinx I.. I.. BlIlNSIIlK S. F. Kl.I.IOTT " . I ' . MaI.iHiiw C. 11. .Nr.KI. .1. . . . " MITII W. W. ItlTI.KR .1. M. KVANS II. U. MaHTIIKX.S W. .1. rKTUI .1. C. VAX VaI.KKXIIUIIOII K. II. (ViM.ix.s K. E. :i KiiKix i J. i:. .MAiniii: ! . 15. liiiiiAiiii.snx .1. II. .aiuii.skik F. W. CiH i " Eii D. B. H01.F0RO ZABRISKIE, KNOTH. ELLETT, SHEDA RAVIS, SHINN, MALCIIOW. GOEHRING JOEHNCK. MCroV. COOPKR. MAIORf. VAX VALKENIirRCH ll .. K, l|i l MiKI ' , HI M ..ini. I ' hlkl l-, , NS. . KKI., lU ' TLKR. KLLIllTT. .SMITH P .E ?()7 CHI EPSILON The policy of Chi Epsilon is to recognize the student civil engineer and to encourage movements which tend to advance the best interests of engineering education. Candidates for membership are chosen on the basis of scholarship, sociability, character, and engi- neering practicality. Chi Epsilon was founded in 1922, and it was established at Colorado University in 1929. FACULTY MEMBERS E. O. Bergm. . R. L. Downing C. L. Eckel R. T. Cass F. R. Duncan Warren Raeder WiLLiA.M Thoman OFFICERS Jess Smith ......... President Emerson Ellett Vice President Douglas Holford - Secretary Phillip Pickering Treasurer Prof. C. L. Eckel Sponsor ACTIVE MEMBERS Alvin Baumgartel Adolph Gustafson Donald Rich. rdson Sheldon Brown Douglas Holford Joe Seibert Edwin Davis Fred Knoth Onslow Shallenberger Emerson Ellett Dana Malchow Jess Smith Simon Elliott Charles Neel Donald Sutherland Frank Goehring Phillip Pickering Paul Warren Marvin Greer Donald Rand Elvin Watson KXOTH. SUTHERL.VXD, GREER. ELLETT PICKERING. BAUMG. RTEL. GUST. FS0N. W. RREN RICH. RDSON. M.-VLCHOW, R. ND. SMITH shallenberger, neel. goehring, ELLIOTT. BROWN p. ge 308 Al PHA NU 9 It is the pur[X)Sf ot Alpha u Fratc-rnity to j;ain a kiu vlcclj;c and umlcrstaniling of astronomy through cooperative study. The traternity is divided into committees which study the various phases of amateur astronomy, such as celestial photography, mitior obser- vation, variable star phenomena. These committees then re[X)rt their investigations to the group. F. CLLTY MH.MBERS Dr. J. . I. Blair Lofis Strait Richard Firr Carl Erickson LUCILE ChENOWETH Esther Youngstrom OFFICERS President Vice President Sea ' etary Treasurer Walter Bain LiciLE Chendweth Sam Dazzo Carl Ericksdn Leonard Freese RicH. RD Firr ACTIVE MEMBERS William Jacobs Rltm Knight W ' ilma . Iinum Hetty N ' evill Robert Rankin Mar( rkt Reincke Gertrude Royse Mary Thomas Helen Wirz John Wixon Esther Youngstrom erickson. WIXO.V. FURR. JACOBS freese, NEVILLE, WIRZ MINIUM. ROVSE, THOMAS, VOUNCSTRO,M PACE 309 I I KAPPA EPSILON Kappa Epsilon is an honorary womans pharmaceutical fraternity organized to unite the women students in Pharmacy; to cooperate with the facuhy of the college where chapters are established: to stimulate in its members a desire for high scholarship; to foster a professional consciousness and to provide a band of lasting loyalty, interest and friendship. The fraternity was founded at the University of Iowa, May 13, 1921. Theta C haptcr was establishctl at the University of Colorado on May 23, 1930. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Mrs. David W. O ' Day Mrs. H. C. Washburn Mrs. Charles F. Poe , [rs. Norman Witt Mrs. Arthur P. Wvss Freda Brow.n RoxiE Taliaferro Delphine Stratton OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Freda Brown Gertrude Gardner Rosa Lorenzo ACTIVE MEMBERS Nona Pickett Dorothy Raber Elsie Riley Delphine Stratton Roxie Taliaferro V ' ELMA Ray PLEDGES Ruth Sells WiLLA Lammers stratton, PICKETT. fiARDNKR T. LIAFERROj lammers, BROWN. RILEY RAY. SELLS. RARER PAGE 310 K AIM ' A KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa I ' si is iIk- lionorary haiul fraternity at tlic University of Colorado. It became affiliated with the national Kappa Kapjia Fsi organization in [unc, 1 ' 30. To be a member of the fraternity members ot the band must show unusual interest and ability. OFFICHRS Gail E. Covrtwright President Donald Hays - Vice President David Baiek Secretary F. Lee Bowling Treasurer Elgin Re. Editor MEMBERS David Baler Charles Mackev Thomas . lstin F. Lee Bowling Rcssell Oliver Donald Rose . rchie Camp Elgin Rex Earl Everett Clifford Colling Milton Rex Marvin Halldorson Gail Coirtwright Leonard Sheridan Everett Long Donald Hays Wilfred Slade Edwin Lacenstein Milton Hon nolo Edward Sparrow Davis Morrell Horace Jones Willis Underwood SPARROW, slade, HALLDORSON, M. REX morrell, underwood, e. rex, bowling SHERIDAN, F:VERKTT, HAYS ' Ml MM, i; IER. CA.MI " , COURTWRIGHT PAGE 311 mr:i DELTA SIGMA Delta Sigma Rho is the oldest National Forensic Society in America. Membership is based upon ability to speak and the record of participation in intercollegiate debating and oratorical contests. The purpose of the organization is the encouragement of the forensic art. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Jacob Van Ek D. Mack Easton Prof. Colin B. Goodykoontz. Milton Badger OFFICERS A. Chlck Mau President Walter Schwabenland ------ Vice President Charles S. Maddock - - - - - Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Beise Ch. rles S. Maddock John Carlson A. Chlck Mau Walter Schwabenland a. chuck mau. WALTER SCH W. BENLAND, CHARLES S. MADDOCK, CHARLES BEISE D. MACK EASTON. JOHN CARLSON 312 r: LriiA zj: lA PI The purpose ot Alplui Zct.i I ' l is to recognize scholarship, to promote advanced work in Romance languages and hterature, and to create a greater interest in Romance lan- guages among the students. MKMBKRS IN Till- i-XCri.TV E. B. Pl. ce S. Clthbertmin Mis Pauline Marshall P. L. Faye Mrs. M. Rieder Roy Cox Mrs. R. Wolcott OFFICERS Ethel Iohnson -.-..... I ' raidcnt Ruth Holton Vice President Louise Smith ------- Secretary-Treasurer Dora Wesley - Program Chairman . Cri l MEMBERS Roberta Bailar Rosalie I)e Backer John McLcc.« Elea.vor Benson Phyllis Dunham Elizabeth Nelson Paul Boul. ncer Ruth Ford Louise Newbold Mary Ann Boyd Gilberta French Sally Peebles Constance Chipman Effie Lou (Jleason Louise Smith Theo Coleman Ruth Holton Dora Wesley Jean Cornwall Ethel Johnson .Mechtold Wilhelm Kathleen Crannell George Lubovich Rose Wilkins Mary Dart Mrs. V. P. Lubovich DR. p. U faye. BOULANGER, PLACE, CUTHBERTSON. COX HOLTON. BOYD. SMITH. .NELSON. PEEBLES. BE.NSON, FRENCH. CORNWALL ror.FMAN. XFWROIIi. iinrMW, MVRT. BMI.AR. lnM ilN. WIIKIN?. WII.IIFI M PAGE 313 IOTA SIGMA PI Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary Woman ' s (Chemical Fraternity, organized for the pro- motion of fellowship and the encouragement of the highest standards of scholarship. The fraternity was founded at Washington University in 1911. The Tungsten Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1918. Hazel W. Fehlmann Edna Johnson DOROTHE. KlEMME F. CULTY MEMBERS Elizabeth Peabody Ida L. Swayne Anna W. Williams OFFICERS Frances E. Poe President Dorothea Klemme Vice President Hazel Goure ------- Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Johnson ----- Corresponding Secretary Ida L. Swayne - Sponsor ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Barnu.m Freda Brown Rlth Chandler Reibenia Dubach Esther Gambill Mary Jane Fowler Hazel Golre Ada May Frances Lannon Elizabeth Johnson Rosa Lorenzo Evaline McNary Betty Olsen Frances Poe Rome Taliaferro N ' anderwark page 314 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES PAGE 31? PHI RHO SIGMA ACTIVE MEMBERS Karl Arndt Oscar Claggett roscoe conklin Ted Fee Freeman Fowler Ho v. RD Gilbert John Gillespie Robert Gordon- Terry Gromer Henry Haic Lewis T. Hall Joseph Hellwell Fred Henderson Frederick DeMetrovich NJariox Dlrfee George D. Ellis Ervin Hinds Arthur Hunter Lester Kirby Francis Kibler William Lipscomb George Mahoney Donald Maxwell Richard T. Maxwell Harold MacIntyre Frank Peyton George Emery Jack Ewalt Howard Fishburn Robert Richards George Robinson John F. Ryan GiLMAN SaNFORD Robert Shields Clarence Snhth Howard Smith James Snow Richard Taylor Thomas ' an Bergen MACINTYRE, MAXWELL, HAIG. IIIXES, ELLIS, DURFEE. EWALT, GILLESPIE smith, arndt, RICHARDS, KIBLER. GILBERT, GORDON. V. N BERGEN DE METROVICH, smith, GROMER, LIPSCOMB, SANFORD. RYAN, FOWLER, ROBINSON, SNOW, HALL MAHONEY. MAXWELL. TAYLOR, KIRRV. TIELLWELI.. CLAGGKTT. FEE. PEYTON p. cE 316 PHI RilO biGAJA riu Kho Sij m.i sl.inJs lor a hijjhly dcvclo[K J ilhical sense as manifested by its members, one to another, and by the attainments of its alumni. Its objects are to promote gootl fellowship among congenial men of medical schools and colleges, to encourage a high standard of protessional work, and to assist, by every honorable means, the advance- ment of its members. MFNtBFRS IX TIIK FAril.TV |oHN W. . mESSE CJuMSTER H. . sHLEy William . l. IVwe IsHAM H. Barnard John M. Barnev Charles S. Bluemel Glen E. Cheley Thomas D. Clnningha.m Edward Delehanty Ca-mpbell Den.man Robert W. Dickson David A. Doty John M. Foster Franklin P. Gegenback W. W. Haccert Edward L. Harvey Harold B. Henderson Gerrit Helsinkveld Edward L. Hickey Edward Iackson Constantine F. Ke.mper DouGt.As W. Macomber LiMON V. Mason William 1 1. .Mast Walteji . . Oh.mart George A. Packard J.V.MES A. PllILPllTT OsC X)D S. PlIILPOTT iv N ' . PhILPOTT Robert G. Pack. rd Joseph F. Prinzinc Charles A. Rymers Tiiaddeis p. Sears J. .mes . I. Shields Elbert B. Swerdfeger Wilfred D. ' an Stone Roderick J. McDonald Richard W. Whitehead Ralph W. Danielson Carbon Gillaspie Marion Peake John Long John Bartholomew Henry S. Cooper Iarrv 1 1. Wear pace 317 NU SIGMA NU FACULTY MEMBERS R. C. Lewis J. J. Waring E. L. ArPERSON E. R. Safanik C. F. Hecner R. P. Forbes A. s. Thurston F. R. Spencer H. M. KlNOERY D. H. O ' RorRKE J. G. IlrTTON II. D. Clark C. E. COOPEl! W. A. Sedwick W. B, Yegge L. W. Frank ACTIVE MEMBERS John Adams James G. Espey Wilson McCarty Herbert A. Perry EriiENE AMBItOSE Robert Ferxie Robert T. McEi.venxy David Rich Carl Brown Thomas Charles G. Freed Clifford P. Michael Jackson L. Sadler Thomas Carter Ernest Hillyek Gatewood C. Milligan Roy Felix Schlappi Edwin Campbell Harry C. Hlghes E. Miner Morrill Milton J. Schcltz William C. Chambers Page Jackson Charles 0. Morse Robert Simons William Charteris Alton A. Jenkins Harlan McCllre Albert M. Tipple Edward D. Delehanty Joseph KEfton Charles A. McReynolds James B. Vaughn William Dirnin B. B. Longwell Stanley A. Myers Donald M. Ward Carl Ebert Donald G. MacLeod Joseph H. Patterson William Wood HUGHES, CHAMBERS, MACLEOD, CHARTERIS, EBERT. MENSER, KEOGH JENKINS. nURNIN. TIPPLE, JACKSON. FREED. MILLIGAN. WRIGHT. MCREYNOLDS MORSE, MORRILL, AMBROSE, LONGWELL, RICH, DELEHANTY, FERNIE. P. TTF.RSON SCHI-I.TZ. MCELVENNY. MCCLURE, C. MPBELL, SUTTON, MYERS. SCHLAPPI. HOI.DEX WOOD, MC CARTY, SADLER, ESPEY, MICHAEL, PERRY sua H n n M 4.1 fA rs ' O f. .M •1 l! ' Ati PAGE 318 PHi J i: lA IM Elliott L. Adams ViTAis y. Anderson THEODt)RE J. Becker WiLLL M H. Bray Charles P. Bltler William J. Butler James D. Carrier Aene. s p. Cash James W. Casey Alviv L. Dxvwitt ACTIVE MEMBERS Delbridce W. Desch Eugene De Savitsch Clarence Erickson Joseph S. Havhirst Russell Holt Lee Howell Harry W. Houf John H. Lloyd Howard C. Mc Millen John C. Mendenhall Clifford E. Molholm Irvin F. Nicks Perry Pratt Roland Raso PiiiLii ' M. Savage Bryce D. Smith Rex Speilman James Tilden Arthir Wearner Carroll V. White BECKER, ANDERSON, TIIJIEX. LI.OYn, DESCH, NICKS, ERICKSON, BUTLER, BRAY, DAYWITT CARRIER, ADAMS. HAYHURST, HOLT. MENDENHALL, DE SAVITSCH. HOWELL. PRATT, BUTLER r ;ii. Moi iioi M. RA o, TinrF. white, nTn, ir mtiitv. ' r R -FR PAGE 319 SIGMA PI SIGIMA Sigma Pi Sigma is a National Physics Fraternity. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in Physics, and its members are chosen for their interest in Physics as well as actual grades. Discussions are held at regular intervals led by a faculty member or a student. A short wave radio sending set is also sponsored by this local chapter. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. W. Broxon De. n O. C. Lester Mr. R. J. Watson Dr. M. C. Hylan Dr. W. B. Pietenpol Mr. F. C. Walz Mr. a. R. Jordan Mr. L. Strait Mr. W. . . Wildhack OFFICERS Jack Lester - - President Boyd Weaver Vice President Leo Mundell - - - - Secretary Ralph Johnson Treasurer actin ' e members Waltek IUin Howard Jamks Thixiduiik Lkvkv Jess Smith KicHARD Daum Karl .Toehntk Li ' Cian I ong Sam Stoole John Drescher Ralph Johnson Charles Merrill Wallace Sctherlaxd John Evan.s Kohert Johnson Leo Ml ndell Calti.n Vos Richard Furr Avert Lamont David Uamalev Boyd Weaver Edward Gemmill Jack Lester Robert Rankin Edwin Wooverton johnson, joehnck. james. johnson smith. long. lester. drescher. furr stoole, sutherland r. m. ' vley. leyey, mundell PAGE 320 IITITI SIGMA PHI In The purpose is three-told: unitinj; in bonds of good fellowship college-trained women in the profession of journalism ; honoring women who distinguish themselves in jour- nalism; accomplishing definite achievements in raising the standard of journalism; improv- ing working conditions for women in the profession; and inspiring the individual to greater effort. Alpha Lambda chapter has an aniui.i! Inkslingers Luncheon in the fall and the Matrix Tabic in the spring. MIMB!-,KS l. IWCLLTV Edna Davis Romic; OFFICERS Hope Johnson . - - President Betty Adams Vice President Lucille Hastings Secretary Mary Adams Treasurer LiDA Christner Keeper of Archives Helen Slater Press Agent ACTIVE ME.MBERS Betty Adams Katharine Goss Anne McLaughlin Mary Adams CJenie Harms N ' ircinia Miller Martha Brayton Lucille Hastings Suzanne Richardson Lida Christner Hope Johnson Sara Sanderson Ch.vrlotte Evans Betty Keeler Helen Slater Dorothy McCarthy hasti.ngs. christner. suvter, keei.kr sanderson, brayton. evans PACE 321 PHI DELTA PHI m)- Phi Delta Phi, honorary legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. Thomas Inn Chapter was established at the University ot Colorado in 1907. FACULTY De. n Robert L. Stearns Frederick G. Folsom Joseph Ragland Long Laurence Wheeler DeMuth Frederic Putn. m Storke OFFICERS Charles f. Beise President David W. Carmody -------- Secretary Donald S. Stubbs -------- Treasurer MEMBERS John Arnold Harold Grant Donald S. Stlbbs Francis Beeler De Witt R. Jones John Swift Charles J. Beise Rich.ard M. Lee Walter Tegtmever Sherman Brown Melville B. Lindquist Don Trundle David W. Carmody Horace McCarty John ' an Epps Terrill C. Drinkwater James D. McGuire Jack T. Watson George Eldred Kenneth S. Ridgeway Doneley Wertz D.-vvid Evans Walter W. Schwabenland Tyson T. Wo iDRtFF Donald S. Graham Jack Shippey BELSE, LINUQULST. TEGTMEYER JONES. MCGUIRE. LEE. CARMODY WOOniirKF. SHIPPEY, . R.NOLI). RUICI- WAV, Sl ' H WABENLANP PAGE 322 Pin i iMiA oi:j,ia Guntcr chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, national professional law fraternity was founded with the purpose of forming a strong bond among students at various law schools, pro- moting social and intellectual intercourse among the members, and cultivating a closer bond of friendship and the attainment of a higher and broader culture than that afforded by the regular college course. Occupying its own house, the fraternity is establishing a Law School Club for the common benefit of all law students. This fraternity is the only professional organization of the University to occupy its own home. MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Prof. Willia.m R. Arthur Prof. A. W. Fitz ;erai.d Prof. Benjamin S. (Jallasd Prof. F. S. Llethi OFFICERS Charles R. Corlett President Fred North Vice President . lbert B. Locan - - Secretary Herman Lennartz ........ Treasurer ACT1 1, MEMBERS OvEi. Bowler Kaymosii ruFFMAS Wii.mam TiEster Fred North JOSEI-II rEI.I.A ( ' [..MIK H. COBE ROBERT I.A GRAX ;E HaROLD ZIM.MEB ClIABI.tS K. COItI.ETT FlEBMAS I.EXXABT7. .Vl.BEBT B. I.Or.AN PLEDGES RowEN . TBES Mitchell Bushey Jame.s Irwin Kred Mack Homer Baker E. L. Fcsdixoslaxd Charles Ford Keex Richard McKixlev Rot BLArKMAX Chester Ixi:le Frank I.vxrii Neil Pi-txam keen, m. ck. lenn.artz irwix. lvnxh. lagr-vnge, fundingsland coffmax, zimmer. corlett, locan. putnam, gore PACE 323 SIGMA DELTA CHI Sigma Delta Chi is an honorary professional journalistic society organized at De Pauw University. April 17, 1909. Its members, chosen from the senior and junior classes, and from sophomores during the latter half of the sophomore year, must have given evidence of intellectual ability in the field of journalism and have a definite intention of following journalism as a profession. National honorarv and associate members are admitted. The government of the society is through an annual convention of delegates with a recess government by an executive council consisting of eleven national officers. A maga- zine " The Quill " is published every month. Ralph Crosman MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Gayle Waldrop Zell F. Mabee Harold Clark James Dunn Edwin Fowler Robert Gamzey Jack Lewis Albert Logan ACTIVE MEMBERS Glen Logan Richard Martin Merrill McLaughlin Robert Morrison George Newton James Scarboro WlLLARD SiMMS Ramon Simpson Michael Stahl Arthur Thompson- William W. White lewis, duxx. a. logax i:. inn x, stahi,. i;amzkv PAGE 324 Di:] I PHI DIM I A Delta Phi Delta is a National Prolcssional Honor Fraternity open to men and women art students in American Universities, College and Art Schools. It was founded at the University of Kansas, May 28. 1909, and nationalized in 1 M2. Its purpose is to promote art in America, to recognize scholarship, and to foster true friendship. FACULTY MEMBERS MlRIEL y. SiBELL FrANXIS CjECK FrANXES HoAR TrICKSESS Edmund Chapman N ' ircinia True Frederick Trlxksess Merrill Beckwith OFFICERS Helen Reybold President Louise Tracy - Vice President Muriel Brubaker Secretary ' iRciNiA Ratcliffe Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Muriel Brubaker Ele.anor Kinney Pauline Saylor Ruth Crissman Eino Pekkarine Richard Serinc Katherine D.avis Virginia Ratcliffe Louise Tracy Alice Faller Helen Reybold Ruth Wallincford Eleanor Foote Elva Riley REYBOLD. TR. CY. BRUBAKER. PEKKARINE, DAVIS RILEY. CRISSMAN. FOOTE. WALLI XGKORD. FALLER PACE 325 PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi was founded for liic purpose ot advancing the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry. Scholarship is one of the primary considerations in electing students to mcmbcrshiji; however, the fraternity expects its members to show zealous endeavor in promoting friendship and better understanding among students. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Bartlett T. Dewev Martin E. Hultqlist Howard James Prof. David W. ODay Arthir p. Elmer M. Plein Dr. Charles F. Poe Dean Homer C. Washburn Norman P. Witt Wyss OFFICERS Leroy Evans - President Boyd S. Weaver ....... Vice President Elgin H. Rex - - -- Secretary Fred G. Drommond Treasurer Ac:ri -E MEMBERS George Baker Robert Clark Bartlett Dewey Fred Drommond Glexn Dunn Leroy Evan.s Edward IIauseuman Harold IIeim William Ivki:s Howard .Tames .Tack Jones Hakry Paukeii Elgin Rex Robert Tenery Boyd Weaver K. Lee Bowling PLEDGES r ' RKD W. Ivillll.LR SfMNER .lELLlSO.N ' 0D. Y. I ' LF.IN, EVANS poe, JAMES. WEAVER, REX HULTQUIST. WYSS, PARKER, WITT DKWKV. HAKER, jOXRS. IlAfSKRMAN PACE 326 IDiri I SIGMA Fl A fraternity organi cd to tostcr the study ot busiiiLss in universities; to encourage scholarship and the association ot students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of com- merce; and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture. FACLLIV MHMHl ' .RS Dean Frederick A. Bushee Dr. Kenneth Curlee OFFICFRS UtAN 1 " rEDERK:K . . HlSHKh HfBERT T. B. RNES j.ack l. tch. m James Cottrell Gerald Hart - I . U - (i. JOMNSON Sponsor President Vice President Secretary Treasurer lllBERT Barnks ;koki:e Brow.s JaMK.S C. foTTKKI.I. WII.I.IA.M II. KltlTZ John U. Aitkk.n John Babcock Maurice Connolly ACFIN ' E MEMBERS Wallacf: Irant ;iniikic. Jr. Albert ' . IIai ai y Ceralk T. Hart ORA Bex Halkv. .Ik. John S. LAvniiKit Kverett Senter .I(m KUKh I.ATCIIAM WM. HcOII SlIATTfC WiL.SOX T. rATlERSO.V KdKIIKST G. TRITI- GEORCE N. (JllGLEY IIOMEII A. WlXX PLEDGES Walter Dalhy ((EORr.E Kauxe.st Frederic Pannf.bakkk Allen Ued.mond Eric Sivduimst Roland Swedliind Bex Waogoxer .IiUIX WiLSOX BARNES, BROW.N. PATTERSON. QUIGLEY SWEDLUND, HART, LANPHIER HADADY, COTTRELL, SfNDQUI.ST. AITKEN CONNOLLY, WILSON, UALBY, REDMOND, WACCONER BAIROCK. SHATTHC, BUSHEE, TRIPP, PANNEBAKER 327 PHI CHI DELTA .i E y This organization has a very dchnite aim and purpose. We are striving to stiniuhite and develop the girls of Presbyterian preference into more efficient women for tomorrow. Our aim is a three-fold development: — Intellectuallv. Socially, and Spirituallv. Zeta Chapter, University of Colorado, is a part of the national organization, which has chapters at nine state universities. ACTI ' E MEMBERS Margaret Anderson Roberta Bailar Ramona Blint Rose Barklev Margaret Bowling Dorothy Evans Elizabeth Graham Evelyn Grow Gwendolyn McCiillvray Virginia Miller Edith Jane Stlrgeon Alice Vaughan Katherine ' richt RlTH YoDER Ethel T. Greenway YODER. nAn.AR. WRIGHT. VAUGH. X B. RKLEY. ANDERSON. MILLER, EVAN.S. MC GU-LVR.VY GROW, GRAHAM. GREENWAY. BOWLFNl ' .. lil.VNT. STIRGEON PAGE 328 KAFFA DELTA V K.ipp.i Delta Pi is an iiucrn.itioii.il hoimrary society in education. Membership is limited to those who have CK-Ttormed outstanding service in the tieid of education or who have performed demonstrated marked ability as students in this profession. Regular meet- ings of a social and professional nature are held. The University of Colorado has Beta Chapter. MEMBERS IX 1111, FACULTY Dr. n. M. B. RRETT Dr. W. F. Dyde Helen M. nly Mrs. .Max Beriehfy VVm. ( " i. C;. mbill f. H. Shriber M. Helen Carpenter Gertride Inness Therese Stengel W ' m. ' . Casey E. B. Mersereau C. M. Ware OFFICERS M. Helen Carpenter President M, rjorie Large Vice President Charles Ray Ballard Secretary Jessie Fitzpatrick Treasurer Margaret Letford Corresponding Secretary (Jrace BiRNHAM Reporter Dr. Harry M. Barrett Counselor acti e .members Je. nne .- ndrew Jessie Fitzpatrick .Mrs. U. (i. Ki-.rr Margaret .Ann . rbenz CJilberta French Susan Lovelace Lettie Backis Esther Cambill .Margaret Letford Charles Ray Ballard Helen CJ.vmbill David O ' Dav Florence Bedell Aase George Marion Park Charles B. Benson Vera G. Giffin Maude Priest Mrs. LiLA Swartz Biehn Grace G(x)d Blanche Ricketts Ruth Blair Dorothy Greenman Elizabeth Ricketts NfRs. Ida Bolen M. Halldorsen . rtiiir Ridofww Gr.ace Burnham T. H. Hensley NIrs. .Arthur Rid ;eway N. Louise Cheek Franxes Hodnette (Jeo. J. Saunders Mrs. L. W. Cixjk Doris Huddleston J. S. Schooland Rosalie De Backer Evelyn Irey Louise V. S.mitii Mrs. Florence Dodge Louise John.son Laura Thomson Phylis Dunham Charles J.ackson Bessie Weller ' d Emorine Edwards VV. Ray Johnson Geneva Woodward Mrs. Herman Fehl.man Mrs. W. Ray Johnson . Mechtild Wilhelm PAGE 329 ALPHA CHI SIGMA Alpha t ' lii Sjijma is a professional chemistry traternity. Its iiicmhcrship is limited to cheinistrv majors and chemical engineers. Meetings are heki twice a month. . t these meetings various members of the faculty who are engaged in research work tell of the work they are doing. The chief aim of Alpha Chi Sigma is to strive for the advancement of Chemistry both as a .science and as a profession. Charles Benbrook Dr. Paul M. Dean Dr. John B. Ekeley VlLLL M S. CjLEASON MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Wayne Johnson Odon S. Knight Dean O. C. Lester Dr. C. F. Poe Herbert A. Potratz Dr. H. B. Van Valkekburgh Dr. Glen ' akeham OFFICERS Harold W. Sohns President John Cowan Vice President Lloyd Jensen -- Secretary Phillip Gregg - Master of Ceremonies Carl Castellan Reporter Robert Lacher -------- Treasurer Ray V. Chapman - Alumni Secretary Howard Halserman Neil Borden Carl Castellan Ray Chapman John Cowan Phillip CJregg . CT1 E ME.MHLRS Albert Harvey Lloyd Jensen Robert Lacher William Lippitt Edward Maidri ' Russell Morris C " h AKl.Ks PlRDV DiiNALi) Rose Archie Schwieso N ' icToR P. Shaffer Harold Sohns LVTHER TiLLOTSON PAGE 330 CI.rBS . XD SOCIETIES X- VV. C. A. p f V- i ' - [■AGE 331 HTH ADELPHI I Adelphi is an organization composed of men who are vitally interested in forensic activities. The activities of the organization arc debate and parliamentary practice, . delphi also sponsors the annual intramural debate and individual yarn-telling contests. It has been the policy of Adelphi to bring to light and stimulate activity upon certain phases of campus life. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Milton Badger D. Mack Easton OFFICERS Rowan Avers --------- President Frank Bateman Vice President James Groves - - Secretary James Thomas Treasurer William Berueffy Marshal ACTIVE MEMBERS Rowan Avers Warren Hammel Robert Livernash T. Scheinemann Frank B. teman Bill Hard C. McCllley James Shackleford Bill Berueffy Harlan Howlett J. McGuire Ellsworth Stepp David Brinton Joseph Isaacs Merrill McL. ughlin Robert Tenery Harry Burton Frank Jeffries William Naugle James Thomas Robert CJ. Cummings Francis Jennings Frederic Pannebaker Willis Underwood Lennart Erickson Robert Johnson F. Reno Carl Wagner William Garrison Charles Kraft Phillip Rider Richard Williams Edwin Ginsberg David Kushnir Joseph Roche Robert Wood Paul Gemmill John Lentz William Rose M. Wright James Groves Harold Zimmer ' ROCHE, garrison. RIDER, WOOD. UNDERWOOD MC CULLEV, lentz, WILLIA.MS, AVRES howlett, KRAFT. CUMMIN ' GS, HARD, ROSE BATEM. X, groves, stepp, ZIMMER RENO, SCHEUXEMAN.V. JEFFRIES, P.ANNEBA KER, TENERV 332 n EPSILON FI Pi Epsilon Pi is ;in honorary tratcrnity, composed of a number of representative men on the campus, chartered with the intended purpose of promoting or instilhng spirit at the University of Colorado. Its activities are confined to sup|H)rtiiij; rallies, pepping up the students, anil in general, boosting the University ot Colorado to the utmost. H.VROLD Inc.ka.m Joe Lanphier Wilson Patterson Max MiRPHV Donald Ashbaich John Babcock Francis Bird CiL Beck Fred Blair Stanley Blve Joe Bounds Bradford Clark Carl Coombs E. Cramer .-Vlbert Crona Harold Freidland J. Gather William Graham John Ha.m.m Warren Hammel OFFICERS ACTIVE MEMBERS CJerald Hart Bill Hicks Wayne Hines Harold Ingram Richard Jones Joe Lanphier Lee Lanham James Lewis Richard .Martin Ml RRAY MacNeILL .MaXOV .MlHPHY Preston Parks Wilson Patterson pERCfS PiNCREY Phillip Rider Preside n I I ' ice President Treasurer Secretary Lyle Ridgley Harold Rittkr Donald Robertson Alex de Schweinitz James Shackleford Ellis Shepherd Jack Short Nathan Spishakoff Ivan Staiter MoRRY Sterling Tom TtRNER Jack ' an N ' alkenblrch Franklin Vaughn William White Clark Williams IXr.RAM. PATTERSON, HICKS HAM.MKI,. HART. JO.NES. SCHACKELFORn VAN V.VLKENBURCH, BECK. PARKS, OE SCHWEINITZ. BOIXDS BLUE. SHORT. HUBER. SPISHAKOFF. GRAHAM. LANHAM STERLING. TIRXKR. KKIKIil.ANli. llAIUOl K. Ill.AlR. IRdNA 333 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS The purpose of the American Institute ol Chemical Engineers is to promote chem- istry and engineering. The Colorado Student Chapter membership consists ot students studying Chemical Engineering. iMeetiiigs are held every two weeks, and si eeches are heard on chemistry and engineering subjects. Members may become senior members two years after graduation. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY J. B. Ekeley J. A. Hlnter O. S. Knight OFFICERS H. Y. HosKiN President F. B. Hiss Vice President A. M. Berlin ....----- Secretary C. A. C. ' sTELLAN .....--- Treasurer ACTI ' E MEMBERS Howard Bauserman John Cowan H. E. Richmond Gil Beck W. F. Dowlino V. P. Shaffer A. M. Berlin J. H. Gilliland J. M. Sipe J. P. Burger H. Y. Hoskin H. W. Sohns C. A. Castellan F. B. Huss V. J. Tretter R. W. Chapman Ed. Mavdru G. C. Wahlstrom R. E. Clifton D. A. Nelson L. V. Weiss H. RVEV. RICHMOND, TRETTER DR. EKELEY, KNIGHT, HUSS, BARNETT, GU.LILAND, CASTELLAN BURGER, WAHLSTROM, SHAFFER. SOHNS, NELSON, HOSKIN, BAUSERMAN COWAN, MAUDRU, BECK, SIPE, TRAVIS, CHAPMAN. CLIFTON. HOWLING PAGE 334 WII.KIC " INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS " Enrollment oFfcrs to students ttu- opportunity to Ixjjiii what will tor many of them be a lifetime connection with the national organization representing the electrical engi- neering profession. Early acquaintance with the personnel and the problems ol those engaged in this profession is of material assistance to one beginning an engineering career. " OFFICERS Chilli niiin Vice Chairman Sea-etary Fred V. Cooper Sidney D. L.xrsox Wendall C. Spear John F. Drescher E. W. AlSTIN T. M. Austin R. R. Ballard C. M. Bell N. R. Blakey MEMBERS 11. 11. Harland a. E. Logan r. lloLLEARIN L. L. MuNDELL R. V. Chase C. . . Church F. S. Cornwell M. E. Honnold C. A. Newland C. J. Spilker Treasurer E. C. Sparrow W. C. Spear X. R. Damon |. F. I rescher L. . Bremmer p. L. Duvic A. G. Buck V. Garrison R. V. Bullard F. G. Gadekin W. V. Butler H. C. Glaze R. E. Burnett G. F. Gorley C. L. HosEA R. D. Palmer L. W. Tucker I. Kenyon S. I. Pollock I. H. Walter i ' . 11. KiRiiY |. F.. Robertson [. W. Warren 1-,. . . K.OUTNIK R. E. Richardson R. H. Wendling S. D. L VRSON C. J. Sartore W. I.ENAHAN T. A. ShINN V. . l. Levey W. E. Slade HULSE. LARSON. BURNETT, BELL. HOSEA MUNDELL, W.VRREN. DUVIC, COOPER. CHASE SPEAR, SUTHERI.AND, BUCK, BLAKEY. GARRISON AUSTIN. NEWLAND. HANNAH, DRESCHER 1.0SASSO, KENYON. PALMER. READER, HARLAND PAGE 335 SOCIETY OF ENGINEERS The Student Hninch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers attempts to develop in the student a further interest in Mechanical Engineering, as a profession, by student organization and by bringing him into closer contact wth practicing engineers and the latest developments in the field. FACULTY MEMBERS F, S, Bauer C. F, Mallory J. A. HiNTER L. Cj. Latronico OFFICERS Philip Rider Chaiimun Jack Van Valkenburgh Vice Chairman Tom Lawrenson Secretary William Drinkard ....--- Treasurer MEMBERS Kenneth Bailey Eugene Feilds Philip Rider James Bishop Tom Lawrenson Frank Roark Rob Roy Huirv Abram McCoy ' ern Robin John Burg John McGown Robert Ruehle Edward Burke Davis Morrell Raymond Sheda Walton Clincman George O ' Neal Edwin Smith Gene Curlee Wesley Orr Franklyn Stahl John Diebold Thomas Owen |ack Story William Drinkard Gilbert Perkins Isdore Vant Eugene Eipper Robert Prosser Rollin ' an Zandt Carl Erickson Frank Reckard 336 . Aii:iM( : sociiri V ov c:niL AHdUCAM SOCK TV OF CIVIL EiMIEEU ioimNO ' The purpose of the Student Section ol tlic American Society of Civil Engineers is to familiarize civil anti architectural engineerinjj students with the broader problems and interests ot their profession. Bi-monthly meetings are held, at which papers on enginecrinj; topics are read by the students . Eminent practicing engineers occasionally speak at the meetings, aiding to form a contact between the students and the professional held. FACULTY ME.MHKRS Professor C. L. Eckel Mr. R. T. Cass .Mr. W. 11. Thoman Prokessor F. R. DiNGAN Professor R. I,. Downing .Mr. L. B. SlTHERLAND Professor K. O. Bercma.n Professor V. E. Raeder OFFICERS Frank E. CiOEHRING - President Donald C. SlTHERLAND . ] ' ice President Charles H. Neel - Secretary Pall E Warren ACT1 E ME.MHHRS ' Treasurer M. K. Baknk.s .M. iJiiKKi! ' 1 . r i r .1. ;. liiiss . . Baimcaiitki. W. i;rNTIIKI! I . . lKKTZ (1. I ' . . iiai.i.kx[ikri;i:r S. . . ItRuWN . . 1.. i;i STAKSdX C. II. .N ' KKI. .1. SKIItKRT 1 . Itr . K 1). R. Iliii.riiitn IS. .NissiiAisi .T. A. Smith I.. I " . llCRCII W. I-. IlKXKK .1. i:. XlTTI.NG C. A. Stoxf. S. Ri ' i«;t:ii K. Ill iiKii. .7r. II. iCKank Sa.m Stoih.k . . J. CASTrlJAN S. KkTIHIJI II. II. IIVnUATll V. SriAKT ;. 1 ' . Ciiihtwkh iit KlIK.n KvnTII A. IE. I ' AL.M II. C. SiTIIKRI.AXn E. IS. riAVis . . T. Kvil-KKV II. 1 " . I " I1KKI1IX « ' . SWII.ER K. S. Kl.I.KTT .1. I.KAiiNKn ( ' . I ' ri:ii .1. IE. TlIll.MA.S IS. .v. Ki.i.iuT I . i M.M. ' miw W. rri;ii P. E. Warhkx .s. y. Ki.i.niT II. Maiitcns i:. yiAM IC. 1.. WATSdX W. KAt;K«ijri.sT A. W. MAViir ;ii n. Kami IE. IE. WRIiillT M. A. KKIKIiI ANOKI! . " i. Milll.AlKI.IN S. K. ItATIlVOX II. Vc.T.M K. K. l nEIIRI.vr. A. MiXaIH J. ItllMA.SS ??7 MATHEMATICS CLUE The object of The Mathematics Club is to stimuhite among the members a spirit of inquiring interest in mathematics which will reveal to them more perfectly the cultural value of that science, antl to promote a spirit ot co-operation and friendship. FACULTY ' MEMBERS Dr. a. J. Re.mpner, Faculty .Idnsor OFFICERS Howard James .,._.... President Richard Flrr -------- Vice President Helen Wirz ------- Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE CvNTHiA Ballard Catherine Campbell Alice Crooks Richard Furr ' iviAN Hubbard Howard James WiLMA MiNIL ' M Mary E. Nevill Inez Newell MEMBERS Dorothy Phillips Robert Rankin WiLMA Sain Marian Smith WiLMA Thomas Boyd Weaver Helen Wirz John Wixon . LI- redd A Wootton FURR. JAMES. WEAVER THOMA.S NEWELL. WIRZ SMITH, HUBBARD. MI.VIUM. BALLARD pac;e.-338 I ' -NiAi: rxsriv oi- coi.oi xdo h. m:) )l .NALli 1 I A " ! H At K UlNhN Horace Jones Director Willis Underwood President Donald Hays ------... Manager Lee Bowling .Assistant Manager Wilfred Slade .... Assistant Manager Elgin Rex Librarian Through the uiuirinjj elTorts of Mr. Horace Jones, instructor in the College of Music and the cooperation of Walter B. Franklin and Roland W. Dunham, the band at the University of Colorado has made remarkable advancement. From a football pep organi- zation of four years ago, it has been molded into a concert band that has no equal in the Rockv Mountain Conference. page 339 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB Tlic University Women ' s ( " iuli was louiulcd in ' -)2( tor the purpose ol promoting a more widespread acquaintance among the women students. Membership is open to every woman on the campus. The members are divided into eleven groups, each ot which is led bv three triads. The groups meet tor luncheon or dinner, weekly and bi-weekly, according to a calendar of activities. Women new in the University enjov a real, social contact with upperclass- women, and make acquaintances which last throughout their college life. OFFICERS C ' lotilde M. Moller -.--... President Rl ' Th Gottlieb ....... ] ' ice President Doris Huddleston ........ Secretary Alice Freudenberc ....... Treasurer Rebecca Vaille ------- Facility-. Idi ' isor Dean Lydia Brown Faculty-Advisor Mrs. H. B. Van Valkenblrgh - - Vice President of Sponsors MOLLKR, GOTTLIEB. CRKENF.VVALl) BRADY. DAVIS PACE 340 IMA ' l-ilSJ J V OA|i: S c;i.L B COUNCIL MEMBliKS LiciLE Brady Membership Elizabeth CIraham Social Martha (jreenewalu Publicity E. Alice Montgomery Big Sisters V ' iRciNL Addison Personnel Katherine Davis ....... Head Triad Millie Beatty Fr. nces Berri Deryce Bieser Constanxe Chipman Mary Dav forth Winifred Gahacan RiTii Gottlieb CJladys Hargrove Esther Jonas ' i )LA Lefferdink Carmelle Lionelle TRIADS Elizabeth Long Isabel Macallister Patricia McCorkle Katherine McKennon Jessie Miller Patricia O ' Rolrke Sally Peebles Constance Perkins Elizabeth Rece Si F. Reinecker W ' il.ma Sain Mildred Sayre Esther Smith Catherine Stahl Dorothy Stephenson RiTH Stone Edith Stirceon Dorothy ' an ' alkenbirgh ' ioLA Wagner EiGENA Wilkinson Alice Wolter PACE ?41 BIG SISTERS MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dean ' Lydia L. Brown OFFICERS Emma Alice Montgomery Betty ' Olsen Sally Peebles President Sea-etary Social Chairman ac:tive members Elizabeth Abbot Krtty Adams Marv Adams ViR ;i,NiA Addison- Dorothy Affolter Virginia Aiken Margaret Anderson Oretohen Andrews Katherine Ayres Rose Barki.ey Margaret Barxitm Dorothy Bacgher Mary Beasley Frances Benson Prances Berri Edythe Billingslea Delores Blanchard Mary Ann Boyd I.rciLE Brady Betty Brown Margaret Bfrnett Constance Chitman Isabel Coleman Virginia Coleman Mary " Danforth MARJORIE DCNNING Alicia Eames Ermorine Edwards Virginia Ellett Rachel Entzminger Charlotte Evans Eleanor Foote Mary Jane Fowler Phyllis France Alice Frecdenberg Vivian Gingles Elizabeth Graham Virginia Grant Margaret Green Martha Greenewald Dorothy Greenman SrsAN Grier Evelyn Griffith Mary Jo Grigsby Margaret Ginning Virginia Hammel Jane Herring Frances Hodnette Jean Hiff XLiRY Ingley Jacoleline Ingold Margaretha Joehnck Hope Johnson- Virginia Johnson Iaxine Johnson Betty Keeler Jane Kettering Kathryn Kemp Elizabeth Lamont Mildred Lancaster RCTH LiPPENBERGER Caroline Lifpman Claire Lippman Kathryn Lynch Isabel Macalister Helen Mader Evelyn Madison- Helen Maris Dorothy Martin- Mildred Mathews Dorothy McCabthy Katherine MiTlcre Patricia McCorkle Anne McLaughlin evaline mcn ' ary Clotilde Moller Emma A. Montgomery Gillian Morrell Mary Morris Betty Xevill Helen Xewcomb Inez Xewell Betty Olson- Sally Peebles EVALYN PIERPOINT Florence Porter Jeanette Price Elizabeth Rece Heeln Reybold Thelma Richards Adeline Roehrig LonsE Rossi Sara Sanderson- Grace Savage Esther Smith LociSE Smith Catherine Stahl RlTH Staiffer Dorothy Stephenson Edith Jane Stirgeon WiLMA Thomas Margaret Trefsch XIable Rose Turner Mary Jane Tapp Margaret Underwood Ada May Vandewakk Dorothy Van Valkenbubgh Dorothy Waggener Xancy Wall Helen Wamer Gainor Wangelis Helen Warner VlRGINL WATERHOrSE Doris Weidenhamer Bessie Weller ' d Dora Wesley Charlene Wharton Eugenia Wilkinson Mary E. Williams Helen Wirz Henrietta Wise Mary Wood Kathryn Wolfe Alice Wolter Geneva Woodward page 342 I mrm Alou r u ' :d n:s ' n.i-: ci ir The pur(X)scs of the Mortar and Pestle Club are to create a spirit of friendship and cooperation among students interested in the science ot Pharmacy, to enlist the services of s|X ' akers to talk on scientific subjects of interest to the members, and to strive to maintain those ideals of the profession which aiil in keeping the standards at a high level. Homer C. Washblrn David W. ODay Charles F. Poe MLMBliKS IN THE FACULTY Norman Witt Rosa Lorenzo Martin Hiltol-ist Artih R Wvss Elmer Plein OFFICERS SfMNER Jellisov President ' elma Ray Vice President Dwiciit Joslyn Secretary CiLENN DiNN Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Alan Aham MlCIIAKL ALIII ;roiiin; ItAKCit I.KK BowMxn tCliBCRT BrITTO.V Kreda Brown I.KON " ARt OaXNOX Bkrt Oiimppixi ' LIFK 1RU CoLLIXi: J " PUN I ANM-.R FRKD hKO.MMO D Ulexx Dfxx I.ERUY KTANS Crait. Imistkk • iERTRIDK OAHIIXER DwAVXK Gaines James Garcia Edermixio Haddock Pacl IIatlev Edwark IIaisermax Maroiji IIeim y.Wll. IIiiAIIK William 1Iort ix rKEIIWITIlX IlonE SrMXKR Jkllisox EllWIX .InXKS I vn;iiT .losLYX GiRARD KEETOX .John Keiker MAR.IOR1E KlRSrilRAIM Tommy Ivoiiayasiii Krederick Koiiler, .Ir. James McMillen Harry I ' arker Nona I ' ickett Karl I ' itoock RinoLni I ' ospisiL IIOROTHY ISaber Velma Hay liALPII Itll-K IClsik Kii.ey iRVIXli ItniEXSTEIN ItOLME SriIAFER I EOXARD ShERIDAX Kk ' IIARD SPAXIil.ER Itl ' llOLPII Staab Delphixe Stratton IioxALD Strom iiERc: RoxiE Taliafkrko KvEi.YX Thomas Morris Va(;xer Howard Wili.iamsox ,-v ' Um-t p .h 3-45 UNIVERSITY MIKING CLUB i cnsoih PAGE 344 « I ' T ' I-R.ST ' rV HlKrxC CLUB A The purpose of the University of Colorado Hiking Club is to promote an interest in the vast natural Ix-autics surrounding the University, to furnish an opportunity for the fullest enjoyment of them, to kindle that feeling of fellowship which comes from ming- ling in the great out-cfdcors, and to provide an opportunity for recreation in the mountains. Prof. Bicelow Prof. Hutchinson F. CUL1 V . 1E. 1BERS Prof. ' an N ' alkenbi ' rgh CJeorge Dobbins Prof. Wakeham Dorothea Kle.mme LoiisE Johnson OFFICERS Harry . . Hllse .Adaline Schlaepfer Anna .Mae Tavis Kenneth Stevenson Alfred Neff William Xvcel President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Manager Assistant Manager CtTIIERINK Al.l.KS Marie Ai.i.iso.n Joiix Aykrs J. MKS RaIIIO .MaKV llKASLET IIakri.s RriiT IIakry Ri kton CATIIEUIXE rAMl ' IlEI.I. NoRJIAX ( ' ASTEI.I.AX LirlLE rilEXnWETII MaRTIX roM.EV Ar.isos CiiMSTorK Katharine CojisTm-K I.KRilY EVAXS I ' llll.ll- KlTK Shirley Kreemav I EONARD FHEESE G11.BERTA French ACTIVE . 1E. (BERS Henry Craves Martha ijreexewald ItK ' HARn IIaase Henry Ma.skins Harry Miise " iiari.ks .Iamk.s Kl.lZllETII .TdIINSIIN Thi l .s Kiriiy Kith Lewis Walter I.knaiian .Albert I. h;an Artiiir Mi ' Nair fllARLES Ml HIRE KSTIIER .MlRI-HY William . . «el ALEREK NEEF Uay Palm fLIEEORO I ' lOH Wali.ai-e rrr.ii l.rni.LE Schiller . l ALINE SCHI.AEI ' EER Henry Shisler WlI.EREP .Sl.AHE KsTiiER Smith KENNimi Stevensun .Mari-.aret Stoecklev KELI ' IIINE Strattox Axxa .Mae Tavis .4LICE VaICHAX William Vaic.han VerI " Watson ICollERT Wexdlixg KOSE WiLKINS Klizabeth WiioIUVARD pace 345 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ADMSORY COMMITTEE Dean Lvdia Lawrence Brown Mrs. Mary Brinker Miss Frances Stribic Miss Antoinette Bicelow Mrs. William J. Baird Mrs. V. B. Pietenpol CABINET OFFICERS Elizabeth Tirner General Secretary Alicia Fames . . President Evalyn Pierpoint Vice President Charlene Wharton -- Secretary Frances Hodnette ------ C uiirman of Program Committee Loltse Smith . . . . Hostess Mildred Cooper ------- Chairman oj Social Committee Jean Johnson --.-.-.. Chairman of Social Service Lucille Lamb -......-. Chairman oj Bool Club Betty Oleson --------- Co-chairman oj Freshmen Helen Rece --------- Co-chairman oj Freshmen Mary Ingley --------- Chairman oj Membership Ruth Stauffer Chairman oj Publicity Sally Peebles Chairman oj Worship Committee Constance Chipman ------ Chairman oj Social Adaptation Edith Jane Sturgeon - Chairman oj Music Committee Margaret . nderson -------- Chairman nj Finance IMERPOINT, EAMES. WHARTOX, SMITH. COOPER JOHNSON. LAMB, OLESON. RECE, INGLEY, STAUFFER PEEBLES. CHIPMAN, STURGEON, ANDERSON, PRICE PAGE 346 . D " M ' rniSlNG CLUB The objcits ot the cliih arc to promote efficiency in advertising and among atlvertis- ing workers; to encourage honesty and lairness in all advertising practice; to oppose dis- honest and misleading statements in advertising; and to co-of)erate with the School of Business Administration, the Advertising Club of Denver, and all other parties or organi- zations interested in or promoting the welfare of advertising. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Froh. H. L. Marshall E. A. Bemis James Cottrell Albert Hadadv Roland Swedlivd OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary [oHN AlTKEN HrcH Barnes Robert Bradford George Brown Chapin Carnes Harold Gary James Cottrell Walter Dalbv DlDLEY EsTES Pai-l Gardner Wallace Ginder . ( " l ' l -l Ml-MHERS Albert 1 Iauadav Gerald Hart (oHN Lanphier Carleton Mallonee Prof. H. L. Marshall Erman McKelvey Willard Moore George Newton CJraham Orr Wilson Patterson George Qiiglev Everett Senter Glynn Shire High Shattix Roland Swedhjnd Paul Todd Edwin True Ben Waggoner Philip Walter John Wilson Lawrence Wilson- William Worcester CARDNFJt, CINDER. WILSON, WALTER. SHATTLC. WAGGONER. CARV. WILSON, WORCESTER BRADFORD. HADADV, BARNES, HART, ESTES, SHIRES, BROWN. COTTRELL. MARSHALL PACE 347 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Exonomics Club was founded on the University of Colorado campus in the spring of 1926. It is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association through the state association. The purpose and activities of the club are the establishment of acquaintance among members of the department and the consideration of matters of interest to all home economics students. Miss Anna Williams MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Mrs. Hazel Fehlman .Miss Florence Bedell OFFICERS Edith Barnes Piesiiient Helen Brand --------- Secretary Betty Olsen - " ' Treasurer MEMBERS Edith Barnes Florence Bedell Helen Brand Lois Coffin Helen Coffin K. ' VTHERINE CnMsTOCK Frances Cable Esther Dwyer Hazel Gocre Jeanette Gooch Florence Howard Virginia Huddleston Marv Hixon Herma CJlillet Katherine Montgomery EvALiNE Mc Nary Edna Malay Myrtle Nelson Betty Olsen Claire Roedel Dorothy Smith Lucille Schiller Jean Schwald Opal Stromberg PAGE 348 cm jjj:j. lA phi Chi Delta Phi, national honorary literary sorority, is an organization composed of students who possess ability in writing. Memlx-rship is attained hy tryouts in which po- etry, plays, short stories, and sketches are submitted and voted on by active members. T he purpose of the sorority includes the promotion of literary activity on the campus, the raising of standards ot productive literary work among the women students of the uni- versity, and the rewarding ot conscientious elTorts in furthering the best interests of literature. ME.MHERS IX 1111, l-ACLl. TV MlRlEL SiBKLL, . I RV EvANS, Mrs. EdNA DaVIs RoMIO Christine Eversole Ann McLalchlin Sarah Sanderson- Madeline Darling OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Rkttv .Adams Marie Bayne LinA Christner C.vTHERiNE Collins Madeline Darling ACTIVE MEMBERS Charlotte Evans Christine Eversole Jeanne Gillespie Carolyn Harris Mary Elizabeth Hicgins Ann McLaughlin Marian Peterson Sarah Sanderson Helen Suvter Ruth Verner THRISTNER, COLLINS. DARLING. EVERSOLE, GILLESPIE I MC LAUGHLIN. SANDER.S0N, SLATER. VERNER PAGE 349 ■P INDEX TO ADVERTISERS The COLORADAN thanks these advertisers lor tlieir loyal support, an.l wishes to ask the students to lend them their patronage. ALICIA BEAUTY SHOP 357 AUTO RENTAL SERVICE - 366 BARTLETT ' S HABERDASHERY 366 BLANCHARD LODGE 358 BOULDER GREENHOUSES ?52 BOULDER LAUNDRY ......... 363 CITY PLUMBING CO. 361 CRANE-OTALLON - Sl THE DUC;oUT - . - . iSi FOX-CURRAN THEATRES 357 GRAHAM FURNITURE .-.....-. 60 HOWE MORTUARY 356 IMPERIAL TEA COFFEE CO. 358 KNIGHT CAMPBELL MUSIC CO. 36 ' KRAFT ENGRAVING CO. 363 LA TORRA SHOE COMPANY .- - 365 MEAD-PURSELL STUDIO 353 MILLER SERVICE STATIONS ---.--- - 54 MURRAY-CHANDLER BARBER SHOP 360 NATIONAL FRUIT COMPANY 356 PALACE STUDIO . V,4 I. C. PENNEY INC. 354 PIKE CHEVROLET CO. - - 369 public: SERVICE CO. OF COLO. 352 OUINE ' S DRLKi CX). ...---- 360 ROCKY MOUNTAIN GROCl-.m ' CO. 354 RYAN- ARNOLD c:0. - - - - - - - - - - ' ' SCHWARTZ lEWELRY c:o. 51 SOMER ' S SUNKEN CJARDENS ■ - 365 SNOW PHOTOGRAPHER 355 SPRAY COFFEE CO. 352 STATE THEATRE ' 65 STOFFLE ' S SANDWICH SHOP - 362 STREAMER DRUG COMPANY 368 SUPER SERX ' ICi ' : STATION 362 WATTS-HARD ' i ' - ' ' ' YOELIN BROTIIKRS 353 I ' KI-.SIDEN ' r ZOOCH ' S MRSSACIi For iiiiuty-iiinc years Muilora University has been lortunatc in havinj; a j;ent with ahihty and plen- ty, plenty ex|K ' rience. Dr. Elmer Zooch is a j;uy what keeps in con- tact with the student hisself and is therefore able to understand his problem — if he has a problem. Dr. Zooch says: " It ain ' t what you learn in college classes what counts. It ' s just what you pick up. Ami how. " . in ' t lie liie cm up? Compliments of Hfosfpl) 31. fliluart; II Wl-.l.l-RS 633 Kith St. Denver. Colo. CRAN E PUUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS V I P K ' AL KS F ITTIXGS I ' or Water, Steam, Air, Cjas ami ( )il. For Working Pressure Up to 6,000 Lbs. ' alvcs and Fittings of Brass-Cast, Iron-Malleable, Iron-Ferrostccl, Cast Steel, and Forged Steel — Covering . 11 Possible Recjuirements. Quotations on Pipe Fabrication Furnished Promptly CRANE-O ' FALLON CO. 1)| ' :nvkh. roLoiiAiiK Pueblo, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Branches at El Paso, Texas CasptT. Wyo. Albuquerque. N. M. Crane Branches in AU Principal Cities PACE 351 FACULTY Associate Professor Jlaniie Zoocli and Professor Emeritus Homer Zooch caught in a characteristic pose. And are they caught? Just look. rhe Royal Road The road to learning is no " royal road " as any graduate or undersiraduate can testify. Knowledge comes only throu.gh constant hard work and application. A reputation for service is not established by our company in a day. but like knowledge and ability is the result of years of conscientious effort and achievement. Public Ser ice Co. of Colorado KXLDSEX, FLORIST ()ii) Service Has Given Satisfaction for More Tlum Twenty-five Years THE BOULDER GREENHOUSES TWELFTH AT FIRST AVENTE PHONE 555 DRINK SPRAY ' S coffee ALWAYS rres s n STORES 1 ' tII . T C. Lli( RM.A 15th . T LooI ' MaRKET Broadway at Ellsworth RO.VSTIXG PL.Wr. F. CTORV. .WD OFFICE 2110 Markf.t Denver, Colo. PACE 352 SENIOR CLASS Oswald Zoocn Art Padiicbn Bio I :immlt Illn. Knit- ters nni! Tattt rs Cliil . Ep- worth I.onKiH ' , Anti-Vacci- nntlon SocW ' ty. S. 1 ' . C. A.. Eugenic Marriage League. Clkmextixe Zooch Athalatics Heaven Cosmopolitan Cluh. All- I ' nlversltv Women ' s Ath- letic Teain. Hysteria. Stir- rup, Heart ami I.iver. Sen- ate. Sopbomore Cops. Otto Zock ii Home K ' connmica Kast Denver Plii Tsl. Dance Drama. Ladies rhoral fnlon. Win- dow Staff. K.-ippa Beta Pill. T. N. K.. TrI-l ' sl. Tor- respondent for tin- lienver Post and the Christian Science Monitor. Crritt — Bi.son Head : Floircr — Corsage of poppies anrl forget-me-nots ; SponsofM — Phi Beta Kappa and the re-ndmlssion hoard. fratres ex tatf;. Sttd Elliot Dot Tr.xxis I ' ltBA. EX fXIVERSI- EXIT O.MXES: Prrtiitrnt Yice-PrfHidrn t J.vCK Leffixowbi.l. Sccretarii-Trrofurrr ME.MBEUS : Sam T. t. r.skv .Vlice SriiaKPFEUMAX Krankie MrPoxoidii IIei.kn L ■AItv .ll E BolNDS L»PEI.INE KeLLOOG .L rK Wicks Teh Kirkmever To.M IIealy .I iix BAiinirK Owes McKixxey Krei« Mack Kuan Bird Viment Kkvxold.s The ' ' duirout ' ' RFLIABLE CLEANERS Portr.iiis Arc Permanent MEAD-PIRSELL STUDIO DENVER. C()L()R. nO ■M ■P ' y Food Products Serveil in the best houses on the campus VnEI.IX BROS. PACE 353 JUNIOR CLASS The members of the junior class chose as their class flower the kangaroo. Their crest is a nice shiny apple surmounted by teething rings, rampant. Motto — " Let Berueffey Do It. " This shining group of modest violets manages to run everything on the campus from the courthou.se fire to senior week. Illustrious members (pause tor cheers hv same) ol the mob are: " Leai s )n " Bounds " McClure ' s " (jRAIIAM Joe E. " Mouth " Lanpmier " Belly " Berueffey " Lily " White (Chi Psi) " Awful " White (Beta) " Oirang " Ashbaugh " Hairy " Newton " QuEEME " Dart " Question-mark " Underwood " Wingfoot " Keeler " Watchure " St pi ' " Nullan " Bovu " Main-tent " Barnum You Will Always Find " .MILF.S OF SMILES " If You Trade . t MILLER ' S SERVICE STATIONS l. ' plli and Walnut l. " )tli and . rai)alioe i:;th at Pleasant THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN WHOLES ALF. GROCERY COMPANY Distributors ot the Famous K I N (; K O BRAND Canned Fruits. Fineanple. . spara gus. Spinach. Best Possible Wilue for Your Money J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. M()2-o() i ' i-;. i STRFl-.T BOULDER COLO. page 354 TiifiC ' Tried DEPENDABILITY [SNOVV ' Photogn phcr S1XCI-: 1910 PACE 355 THE IIOWK MORTUARY CHL ' RCH FIXKUAL HO.MK Amhulance Service Sphi ' ce Sthkkt at Elkvicxth Fresh Fruits and N ' cgciablcs Delivery Service Xationa! Fruit Company 1121 Pearl Fh..nk 34 PAGE 356 ORGANIZATIONS COLORAD.W. Seeing as how they always put themselves hrst in the ycarlxx)k, who arc wc to change this order? Once the political machinery got functioning, this little number was run by a choice group of A T Os and Phi Delts — not to mention the Kappas. Hays, the manager, gained all of his experience running a house for girls at summer school. By creating a manly and virile atmosphere around the Phi Delt house, he managed to suck in all of the girls from Texas, and is now able to drag in the advertisers with the same tactics. SILVER AND GOLD Twice-weekly paper dedicated to the purpose of increasing Delta Delta Delta ' s social standing. To this end, they have secured a nice corner on the society staff with Peterson, Treusch and Br aund doing the heavy work. In spite of this, Exlitor McLucas manages to pass out the by-lines to Cordelia — passing the Buck, as it were. DODO . nothcr Tri-Dclt publication. Of course, this is a bit exaggerated because they haven ' t pledged Clark yet, but it ' s rumored that his secretary, Cole, is working on him night and day. The only issue of the Dodo that promised to be any good was promptly nipped in the bud by the censors, but only after a noble cfTort to slip a fast one over, with a risque cover smuggled to Denver, sub-rosa, and set up in the dark of the night. . 11 sympathy is due the Dodo, however, Ix ' cause of the terrible handicap that they have been laboring under all year — that of being judged the purest, sweetest, and most lily-white of all the humor magazines west of the Styx. " .• rt for Oeorge ' s Sake " is the slogan of this magazine, which may be advantageously used for imitation soles for the business manager ' s shoes, but not for lining his pockets a darn bit. Of course, genius is seldom recognized until after death, but it looks as if this genius is due for a little recognition right soon. Wc feel that wc should tell the story of Editor Lubovich ' s overwhelming desire for unique plots and first-hand story element. When he was informed by the Oxford-accented lit prof that he might use a story which had been rejected by .- dantic Monthly, (icorgc ' s voice rang with honest conviction and pathos as he got a grip on himself and in a manly voice, arms akimbo, said: " Oh my. we never use anything that other magazines have refused. " F. SHIO DEM. N ' DS . PERM. XENT Individual Service Bv Experts Beautv ALICI.A, Salon 1311 Broadway Phone H52 THE FOX WEST COAST THEATRES FOX-CURR. N ' FO.X-ISIS PACE 357 FLAGSTAFF SITTERS CLUB Colors: Lily Yell: For hel i — or Hold em Yale Flower: White Membership in this organization is limited to one sister from each sister- hood. Members are chosen each spring quarter by a selected committee. Those responsible for tliis years membership are: " Sinbad " Kirnev, " Flash " ' Railev, " IIoium " Ki)iiiNso . ' ■Tlgboat " Dalghertv, and " Halo " Beckstro.m. .MEMBERS IN S1L ' L ARE: " Shipwreck " Kellev — . lpha Chi " Ye-Goode-Olde " ENCLAND-graduatei .Alpha Delt " Lizzie " Lamont — A O Pi " CJivemiielen " Slater — .Mplia Phi " Canary " Manarv — Chi C) " Red " Cooper — Tri-Delt " Boop-. -Doop " Skidmore — D (! " Big-six " Billincsley — Delta Zeta " Lovey " McClure — Theta " (lOO-Goo " Baker — Kappa " Honey " Howard — Pi Phi p DRAMATICS We are breathlesslv awaiting the annoiincement ol the cast lor ihc latest dramatic play " Why I Wear a Mask " or " C ouIdn ' t You Cnicss. ' " by Jack Lewis ,uid Helen McMechen, with revision every hfteen minutes by Wolle. The tenta- tive- cast will be: Ihro — Charles Keen Ilcroinc — Charles Ford Keen I ' ilhiin — C. F. Keen l ' lii -hoy — Charley Keen Fill Man — ( " iiARi.Es I " . Keen lliinuii! Sl clelon — Chuck Keen Choru.i — Stlrges and Morris assisted by the Keen ensemble. Costumes — Barni ' m, Barnim. li R- NfM, and a tew other I ' l Phis. ( ' omplimenis of IMPKRIAL TEA Blancliartl Lod e COFFEE CO. Three Miles Up Hoiilder Canon Phone 14(5: ' . 2039 12th St. liouldor, Colo. PAGE 358 OMEGA ETA KAPPA Motto: Why Pay? Founded ;it M.ulison Si|u;irc Gardens, 1 H ' »0 Colors: Black and Uluc- Symbol: Wooden Morse Alpha Chapter of Colorado, 1900 Flower: Poison Ivy Many years ago a man ilestined to Ix-come famous crashed the heavy-weight championship fight at Madison Square Cardens. His career was marked with one success after another. Today, he is known throughout two continents as Onc-Kyed Connolly, the world ' s premier gate-crasher. Since we have so many of his ilk on this campus, a society has Ix-cn founded in order that we may hettcr keep alive this " spirit of mooching from the general public. " Pkrrv Kartlett |iM 15lik Hti.L Hradshaw |. O. Banks Ned Campbell Stid Elliot Al.LMNi Dean Farrell IIaroli) Ford Semi Hersiiev John Holt Harold King Don .McClay John Rames SiMDER Rogers BlCK S.MITH Don Trindle R LPii ( " rosman ' . 15. Frxnklin FRATRHS IX F.XCLLTATE Horace Jones loiiNNv .Mason C. I Ienrv Smith Professor Wolle EvERLY Austin Ed Davis Hank (ilaze H ll McKay IlM SiCKMAN Chick Sayer JACK ' an John Babcock Terry Drinkwater Don Hays Chixk Maddock IR A TRI S ! L ' RBE Pansy Spalxding Willy Underwood W. W. White Fred Cooper Ji.M Cottrell Karl Joehnck )()IIN .McLfCAS Don Stapp Tony X ' etters I ' l K. . . Chapter Ernie Collins Pail (Jemmill ( " hapin Carnes |oE Lamphier Earl Stirdyvin Pai " l ' an Cleave S. P. E. Chapter Hole Dam Football Team Stident Council BiuLDER Police CJreeks at Troy here you bought your lee Cream for Four Years Phone 401 1 StH M) W i mt B( )ULDER page 359 V GRAHAM First for Furniture " Pays to Loo ( Well " WI ' XCOMK TO AI.l, MURRAY CHANDLER BARBKR SHOP Phonr 144 V l V7 12th St. When You Want Quality Goods and Courteous Service Go to QUINE ' S Thr Cat?ipus Store I KF.SCRIPTIDN IJUICCIMS Did ONE 840 PACE 360 FR: TEENITIES To those who inicht !»• iihoiit to JoId us, we dedicate this directory to the cninpus eiillnK cliihs iiikI iMiiinlliiu hoiisi ' s. I.ind your eiirs iinil iim ' er say we didn ' t warn you. Uffori- tin rush wtM-k (urnioil sets In iiinl souu- verv ffw of us are aide to llilnk elearly. tsk. Isk. we offer these helpful and Kulillnt: suKKesUons. With the eoniplete cooperation of the fraternal orders mentioned we have In ' en alile to pitler this data from the (irevlous years. It Is uaraiiieed genuine. ri llalili . and comes to you freshly wrapjied In ctdlopliane. -lc(n-io; A lirotherhood. founded liehind several apple lr.es for the sole Innellts derived from phiylnK cards and delvliiK Itito the mysteries of innsotiry, both hrick niul ritual. Atiihn .sii Hiu I ' hi: Famed home of the three " MustKetthelr ' s " , otherwise known as Sturdyvln. Barnes, and lladady. Very nice house with a balcony minus music, a card room, sans cards, and a illnluK room minus food : not to mention no backs on the chairs. If you wish to Im couiforlable. diui ' t pledge this fraternity or else stay under the table with the rest of thi- brotln-rs. Allihii Tnii (tmrijii: If you inclltie towards a political career (of course there are no p dltles In thi ' Inlversliy. Oswald: how coidd you mention such n thlnB? Hut after all. Itonlder Is the county seat for democratic parth-si rab yourself a i)ledKe pin at this ilelichtful old southern nuinsion. Yiui will untlouhtedly be Inclined both towards politics and titward the handy railing. Ililii Thrill I ' i: If you wear pink and blue ribbons In your underwear, sign on the dotted line. If you have two suits of underwear you ' d better join soraethinj: else. How- ever, any of you lads from North Ix-nver. Ifrooklyn. Pueblo and any other place noted for Kang wars. It ndKht be advisable to get your Imwery duds together and attend the wlnt.-r dance. It ' s not at all essential that you Im able to dance, but come anyway and make yourselvi-s right at home as the whole house seems to be used for the affair. If you ari ' n lady, also b ? warned to Im? on the lookout for f.imous Kappa papas who are liable at anv moment to back you Into a corner and make woo. How would you like to Jum|i out of a window and run all of the wav up to the PI Phi house — or weren ' t you pledging Pi Phi! riii I ' i: (tut to take Phi Cams place as tin- athletic organization. They are handi capped by the fact that they won ' t let the lads lift a hand around the house to keep in proper physical condition. If .vou are addieteil to over Indnlgi ' nce in spiritus frumenii. and can ' t afford ihf Keeley cure, these boys have ileveloped an ailnnrable plan to keep you on the straight and narrow pathway. They ' ll elect you president for the duration of your time In sclutol and you won ' t tlnd time to slip yourself while you ' re putting ail of " the brothers to bed. Delta .Sigma I ' hi: Noted for weekly formal dinners to raise the social prestige. Always given .Sunday evenings to avoid the expense of a dance afterwards. It isn ' t necessary to own a tu. to indulge because formal at this housi ' means a coat and shoes and sox jtnd iM ' sides that the Sig ( ' his live next door and they have a tuxedo. During rush week be sure and ask one of the brothers alMiiit the winter dinner party that the housemother planned for ihi ' Ui which liail to be cancelled in-cause of incapacitation due to incarceration as a result of physical and mental inability. What does this mean to you? )r t i 7 ' iM liilta: Half of the brothers reside in the house, another half out of the house, anil another half went Phi iJam. No idectricity. in this i)art of town so the brothers try to give their dances on moonlight nights. Klrkmeyer of course handles every thing. Ity the way neophyte. Klrkmeyer handles everything. Kiifttm Sifinin: This used to be a fraternity. Its business has been badl.v curtailed hy the activities of the KIks. .Moose, anil lirotherhood of I icomotive Engineers. If you have a car. Just drive up on tiie front lawn If you can tlnd the lawn. You ' ll know the house by the neon sign right over thinl base. LamMa Chi Alpha: This gang has been putting out fables about a new house for three years now. but the house manager never seetns to ttick enough awa.v in the old sock to niaiie this dream cotne true. .V suggested remedy would be to Jerk the walls of the llrst tloor sideways allowing the second lloor to fall through to the basement and cover all with dirt, not forgetting to .season with a dash of lemon and salt and pepper. IROX FTRl ' .M.W STOKERS Make Coal . n MnouvMw J-iiil — Cut ■ Our 1 Icating Cost Fifty Per Cent IRON ' FIRF.M. N INST. LLED: I ' hi Ciamma Delta Delta Gamma Chi Psi .Mpha Chi Omega Delta Sigma Phi Pi Beta Phi .Mpha Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi The City Plumbiiifr and Heating Company " The House of Ouulity " Plumbing — Heating — Sheet Metal — Roofing li:? V LNiT Street Phones 221 . nd 220 p. cE 361 FRATERNITIES (Coet.) I ' hi Bitii Dcllii: Kouudcfl by liio. Tiitarsky : raanasod by Bro. Tatarsky : Bro. Tatar sky. pii ' sidi ' iit, hat ou iMrUi did the poor boys do wben Bro. Tatarsky forcibly rosiiincd from silioolV Tlie meetins |)Iace is the Pig I ' arlor wliere tlie brotliers arc to " t c found any niKtit. I ' hi Llilta Theta: The liasemont contains a pool table — a green felt-covered pool table. It is singularly bizarre that for two years there have been neither pool balls nor cues — and slill till ' table lingers on. If there ' s nothing going on here during rush week, don ' t be surprised, because the boys do most of the pledging after Christmas, when everybody has had time to look them over and Ihey won ' t lie taking unfair advantage. I ' hi Gammu Delta: They pledged what they thought were two complete football teams, but when the bulk of the fraternity reiurni ' d from Oregon they found thai someone bad slipped a couple of lacrosse or ping-pong teams over m them. Despite earnest efToris to converl I he freshmen to the cult of Kernarr .McFadden. the new ones havi ' the old ones brushing Heir teeth, combing their h.-iir, and playing contract. But a new house has 1(1 lie tilled and if these boys grow, maybe it will be. If you ' re smooth enough to pass Slapp and bddsworthy. you can get in here. Come early. Standing room only this year. I ' hi Kiipim I ' si. Isolated like a germ. These lads don their Santa Clans suits and stroll down the hill every now and then for a coke or a date — maybe, or maybe just a tlower for tbeir hair. The million dollar merger with K.ijipa Alpha Theta fell through, through getting Kritzed. I.ousy pun. Their athlete. Alexander, a pitcher, was very nearly lost to them when he over-exerted his glass arm in a fast inning and then col- lapsed down the steps of the library — and not into the arms of Tale. ' ( Ktip m Tan: Since the departure of Curlv Schloop nobody except the Boulder credit associadon has heard anything about them. There is a rumor circulating that there is a national rule that none except the brothers can wear the pin. and it looks as if all of the girls have given up trying. I ' hi Siijiiiti Pf ltd: Famous for the undergrtuind railway system of importing dates from nen er. Tbe e boys are supposed to be superi(»r socially to their nearest competitor but don ' t let them fool you with the smooth cars that drive up in front. I ' i Ktiitjui Atiihit: Founded on the right-of-way of the Colorado Southern Kailway. Smooth bouse and well-prolected to screen the less desirable members from the public gaze. They have Harold " I ' i Epsilon I ' i " Ingram to take care of the social, political, and general campus welfare. . s an added protection for the freshmen from the facts of life. what every . ' iuing man should know, etc., they have even installed a commissary to elim- inate i ' okiug and other vices. Siff ' ixt Alphii Epsiliin: Somebody rushed the season on their anniml sailor dance. It seems that in a childish mood, one Bus Price over a trivial lovers ' quarrel with his bru- nette Pi I ' hi swei ' thearl. threatened to dash out. forsaking his collegiale career to enroll in the ranks of I ' ncle Sam ' s Naval lighting forces but seeing as how it was just a day or so before the I ' riiui, lie turiu-d up again and decided to procrastinate until after the dance, lie ' s still arouml. Ilowevi ' r. the sailor dance doesn ' t affi ' Ct them all malignantly — Sick man passed all of his hours for the first time in the history of Colorado. .Sifima Chi: Sigma Clii ' s leading light. Sidney Pleasant, completed a very successful year. lie succeeded in eliminating the Sig . lpb competition from C dlins antl placed his pin on little Davis. He returne l to school this spring with a l- ' lorida look, which is something Xu ac-ijviire froiri .-i week spent in shovelling what it takes to make lawns green. The rest of Ihe chapter spent Ihe year in blue shirts and white neck lies, tii ' d looselv. Thev probablv learned this from those famous Delts. Itav Card and .lack I.idhng- well. ■ sitimn n: Cheerleaders ' beadtpiarters. Also headquarters of the Pals of Lanphier Cluli. ' Ihis group is divideil into several lesser units, all of which have their battle crys and slogans. Caug wars nourish unrestrained. Any information regarding initiation and ritual of this club can be obtained at a small price from the members of Hesperia. relayed tlii-ough .lones and Dart. Look U ' fore you leap. siiliiiii I ' hi Eiisilnii: Don ' t mistake this for the public library. However, if you are Iniiking for infornuitioa on agricultural subjects, several of the memhers could probably help you out seeing ;is how they c uue from up state, an l probably shoiihl have st.-iyed There. ' BrothiM- liradh ' y is their expert on love lore, but he is a Irille limiti ' d in his scope by the fact that he dishes out Ihe same stuff lo everyone. Chief . griculturist Sawyer has a girl in the Theta house whose old gentleman owns a big dump in Denver. He takes .■ilong Bodyguard Pleasant when he goes out there to dinner for moral encouragement. Thita i: . n engineering fraternity which seems lo be going to music school or jour- nalism school or anything Ihey can get. Brother Lewis — he of the long eyelashes from Long Beach- -is the leading light. He was a candidate for editor of Ihe Undo and arrive!! afler Ihey held Ihe j-lections. so he must have come in second or third. The boys are a liille crowded in their house hut after all. there ' s no necessity for expansion. Compliments of . . . S TOFFLES Sandwich Shop Thirteenth at Colleoc Specialized TAibrication SlPKl r.RV TAT llPKR IVari kTjTA ' riON 88 BOLI.DER. COI.OR.ADO p. cE 362 20 Per Cent Discount Cash Carry BOLLOKR LAUNDRY Phone 1217 934 Pearl St. Compliments KRAFT KXr.R.W ' INC; CO. 1221 C2aiifornia Street Denver Quality Engravers to Colleges jar Thirty-seven Years PAGE 363 SORORITIES Alpha Chi Onnfja. If jjrosperity is just ni ' ound the corner, that cornor is pi-ol)abl.v in tlic Alpha Chi Onifj;:i liousf on account of tliere l)eing so many corners in this Iiouse. Snuggle parlors de luxe. Having listened in un enough sessions to get a fairly complete vocabulary, Helen McMeohen sal down and composed herself half the operetta. However, she couldn ' t make the censors believe that that was the way the Alpha Chis talk. Who are we to doubt Miss McMeohen? Alpha Delta Pi. New hashers every year, liecause as everyone knows, part of the hasher ' s job is to date the girls in the house and the Alpha Delts have been singularly unsuccessful along this line. lUvalling the " 22 " incident at Kansas University was the affair in which poor little Sleepy Drain was corralled in the kitchen and wouldn ' t have anything to do with the feminine sex for weeks to come. He even wore blinders to class. Alpha Omicrun Pi. Rumored the eight freshmen pulled a general walkout about the middle of the year, but nothing delinite was ever proved. In fact, no one has been there for so long that it would be hard to prove anything. Chief activities at this house tor the year center around the Engine Ball. Wouldn ' t you know it? One of the ex-sisters accepted a bid to the Ball and then discovered that it would be necessary for her to regret because she had sold her evening wrap to one sister and her evening dress to another. This house is also noted for Hawaiian atmosphere, it being the famed home of Au Chuck Mau. Alpha Phi. These little girls tired of their reputation of being a Five Foot Shelf and have gone out into the realms of the Greek classics. They hired themselves a bunch of Sigma Chi hashers and started out. Thc. were slightly foiled by the Pi Phis during the fall quarter, but they have now hit their stride and are doing nicely. They have even Installed a smoking room over the protests of one of the most outstanding memt ers. Several of the girls have called on Senate for such funny things as sitting in the Edel- weiss at four o ' clock in the morning. Chi Omega. Social reputation upheld by the doings of Helen Manary and Nellie Grant. Nellie, badly run-down from the arduous operetta rehearsals, cavorted nightly on top of Flagstaff. We don ' t know whether she commuted in Helen ' s car or not. Of course, these girls don ' t mind the dark, because queer stories of indefinite origin emanate con- cerning a rigorous initiation ceremony which seems to call for the placing of the candi- date in a fully equipped casket. Land, such goings on ! E. T. D.wis V. A. L. cY -ii. fe DALACE STUDIOS IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIllllllMlllllllllllll Portrait and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHERS BOULDER, COLOR. DO 1223 Penn. — Univermtv Hill Phone 491-W 1906 12th— D.iwN Town Phone 443-W p. GE 364 SORORITIES Uelta Urlla Uella. Snlnmog doors will bi- Installi ' il next yeiir to Inki- cnre of the rush after hours so that no one will bo Injured in the eilt and entrance. One of the nice anecdotes concerning the lass with the name like an early sprint; bird — gnesswhat— Is about the time her escort Rrew dreadfully sleepy aliout uiUleve and didn ' t sfeni to want to go home. Korlunalely he recovcretl enough In time ti) escape Im-Iiik takt-n up to her room to sleep while shr visited a sororlly sister. U st year ' s beauty ipu ' en n ' turniMl lo school to look after her Interest In the I ' hl Gam house and other extra-curricular actlvlib- . Delta Oamnui. This chapter may Ix ' extinct by the time the book Is published b« ' causr of the busting out activities so diligently pursued. The bulk of the chapter still remains. Courses In chinning oneself on the lire-escape are given to all Incoming members. This house may have been eiiuippcil with shades In the remod« llng proc ss hut no one would ever guess it. Interested spectators gathered for the Initiation proceedings when the pledges all sat around blindfoUh ' d and looked very earnest ; also for the vaudeville prac- tice, which was much more worthwhile. Dflta Zttit. Where are they? What do you know about them? A fund is being collected lo send an expedition someplace to bring back a specimen of this practically extinct order for preservation for posterity. It might be a good league ilown there for all we know, so drop dtiwu some time, boys and girls, and look the situation over. Kappa Alpha 77iet«. Went In for quantity this year. The freshmen practically had power enough to oust the presitlent. Since one of the sisters has a great big, long house on a hill In Denver, they thought they ' d better have one Just like It and the sister might finance It. However, they receive letters weekly from their national otficers telling tli« ' ni that they ' d better beware of strong winds because that style of architecture went out with hoop skirls. If you decide to Join this eating club, get a basement room. They ' re the b ' st. Betas only need apply for hashing Jol)S. This house closes ten minutes before closing time — and don ' t argue. Nobody seems to mind anyway. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gold mine for plumbers. Everyone in this tong is some other Kappa ' s sister, cousin or mother. They are clever little girls. The.v play pranks on each other like strewing underwear all over the front of the house aiid yard. Tor further Information about the affairs of this exclusive organli ation, write to Mary Dart — she knows It all. And by the way, dears, she was the lead in the operetta, and don ' t forget it. I ' i Beta Phi. You may be able to get Into this club next year, they ' re going to need material because of the drought Ihis year. Just a little bunch of social favorites. They all got to Junior Prom — or it Ihey didn ' t they were very slick about getting dales for their breakfast which was nicely turned into a winter dance, thanks to the co-operation of I ' anhellenlc. If you can ' t tlnd llii ' girl that you want at this house, she Is probably up in the mountains with a IMil ;am — as witness the press dispatch which said thot " They returned tired but happy " — meaning Miss Howard, Miss Clark, and somebody else. Compliments of S O M E R ' S S I X K E N GARDEXS RYAX-ARXOLD . (.. Sales - Service BOULDER, COLORADO TOMORROWS SHOE STYLES TOD.W rnrrcrth Fitlci! EA TORRA SIIOK U). 1227 Pearl St. I. Miller Beautiful Shoes Pedigo Lake La Torra Styles BOULDERS IIO.MK OWNED State 1 hcatre TIk- Best Entertainment at Reason- able Prices Always a Hearty Welcome to Students and Faculty of the L ' niversitv PACE 365 Tj pTcd En Tneers Love A1 The Pump I ' uy Your XcM Suit At Bartlett ' s Haberdashery 1915 12th Plionc 123-1 RENT SPORT CARS— U DRIVI, The AuU5 Rental Service 1547 Cleveland Fl. KE. 8581 Frank Ciumaer, Manager PACE 366 Thp fnotball ti ' iini htui a v tv dtliyhtiiil -.. mx.h this year. Thoy hjul scvoral very nlcf outlDffs and a pmkI ilinc si-t-nis In Iiavc Imm-h had liy all. The Phi " (Jams wt ' iit to On ' pon and had a Invtdy time Thf I ' hl Cams wt-nt to Fort Apsi ' s «nd spt-nl tlit- afternoon. Tilt ' lM ys wi-nt to I tali. They always do. The leam wont to Juan-z, and diirinK a stop-over. iN-at pnnr little Ariz »nie. At homt- witli till- snn shining brightly on onr noses or tlie rnln Iwatinj: briskly about our enrs. %ve also played IMn ; idnn t ' ldlege. Clark ' s I ' olloge, Mo. V., and Knginoering Pn ' p from Kolden. Swim t ' ha nip Miss FIos«|e Zoooh who was ehosen from a piMil of con- testants as the Miidora Bnth- ins Beauty iM ' rnnse of her proflelencv in the very diffi- cult pancake swnn dive. TANK TEAM I ' linih: Amiv Voi.stk.mi Startt ' r: Jksse Jamks Tiiiimr: I ' Kiiiiv IIakti.ett Timrr: Bii.i. I.acy Atlilptlcs suppll " ' s fiirnlshpd by Rounds and Xpsspn. «»xclus!v »ly. OIRclnls for llin spiison ; .Io ' Itonm, A. Cn- | ono. nnd (In- Mayor of Milwntikpe. Stikdyvin ROTTKRII r Tkijtmkykr La Gkanc.k MlltRAY HA IfTT MoHKISdN Winn FlRAKIEY- LETTERMEN: GlII-ASIME Gl NMN(i nilll.K I ' llr nuTA Pill Ingram Jack Van MoosK Mkykr Phi ArriiA Dki.ta CiiDKi-; DAlfillfRTY Lks Wii.r.iAMs Tiny Hoikn SlNIlKRI ANIl Ski Ai.I ' H Si IIWARTZ GUSINIiKH Graham OTHER MEMBERS OF THE SQIAD ARE: ixcK Ray Caru JoK HANr KiRKMKYKR John Wilson Bir.l, Raiiky Phi. Ciii Psn White Rkii-Hkai " Faith " PAGE 367 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL This gang concluded a very successful season having l eaten Ihi ' . " . o ' clock gvin class, the Chi I ' sis. and U. I ' . THOSK Wild EAltNKD TIIEIK l.ETTKKS : rorirarils: Klizahktii Browxi.ik. Fkax- CEs lioDNKT ' i ' i: : Viuttr: M, i£v Mdi.ijiv ic ; (liiarils: Viiumnia (Ikaxt and Xkli.ik Grant: fliib-itiliitcK: llAiiKiET Uii.i.. l-iouiiTiiY Hii.i.. .Ip:an STAri-iiui). " IT " GIRL Bessie Zoooh, chosen by a secret committee of three at the Barris- ter ' s Brawl, as the Campus " It " Girl. The committee which chose her is sliown liere for tlie first time. THINK STREAMER J)RLC] CO. When Yoii THIXK Drugs Toilet Articles Fountain Cigars Candies We Deliver Phone 109 I i leir 4 , PACE 368 BEAUTY QUEEN AIUT ;i iriiiieniliiiis IikIu which priirti rally scvert-d the iloinestic rehitions of the Heinie McHadden family, an aKreenu-nt was liiially rt-arhed in favor of Miss Susie Zimch. The iither nu ' nihpis of the commit tee were Bio JiKfeld and Smack Bennett Miss Z(«ich hails from Phannie, Illinois and is a member of the HlkinR Club. DIMENSIONS: Height — Six Axe Handles llVif ft — Middle Xcck — Sure Hujil — Beer me. nol She ' s only twelve H ' di.v — Nothing Hips — And Hurrays Thiiili—Tsk. tsk fa; — Yes Ankle — Cellophane Forearm — Husky r(i.s7— Nimble l.i es — Like Diamonds Unir — Straight and Stringy MAKt YOLK lloLSh MORL LIXAHLK IN WINTER AND MORE " RENTABLE " IN SUMMER Will : Ar FLOWED. ELECTRIC R E F R I G E R A r C) R Ice cubes in 90 minutes — dependable and economical operation. Truly — the ••fineit built yet lower priced. " ON EASY TERMS fAMPBELLS ! STREAMER MUSIC CO., e»ts I ' OS Mth St. BOULDER. COLO. 2030 11 Til St. Phone 42 CHEVROLET " THE GREAT AMERICAN ALUE " Pike Chevrolet Co. PACE 369 INDEX A Abbott, Elizabeth. 227, 342. Acacia, 262, 26;i, 280. Adam, Alan, 280. Adams, B., S2, 232, 321. 340, 349. Adams, Elliott L., 319. .■ dams, John. 31S. Adams, Marv, 82, 146, 232, 321, 342. . dam s, William, Governor, 54. Addison, Virffinia, 7.0, 227, 305, 341, 342. Adelphi, 332. .Advertising Club, 347. Affolter, D., 82. 342. A idler, Bett.v. 242. Aiken, Virginia. 342. Aitken, .John, 140, 252, 327, 347 AIbi, ' Michael. 343. . ' lcorn, Doroth.v, 235. Aldrich, Arthur. 2aL .Alexander, Georne, 268. Alldredge, K., S2, 236. .- llehy, Jean, 22ii. -Allen, Catherine, 344. Allen, Frank C. 2 19. Allen, Jean, 47, 74, S2. 227, 246. Allen, Harrison, 266. Allen, Virginia. 112. Allison, M., 82. 265, 344. .Alniquist, Dorolln ' , 341. Alpha Chi OTnega " , 232. 233. Alpha Chi SiKma. 330. Alpha Delta Pi, 236, 2.37. Alpha Nu, 309. -Aljiha Omieron Pi, 244, 245. Alpha Phi, 240. 241. Ali ha Sigma Phi, 270, 271, 291. Alpha Tau Omega, 254, 255. 291. Alpha Zcta Pi, 313. Altnian, Leo, 135, 2SS. American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers. 334. American Institute of Elec- trical Enjrineers, 335. American Societ.v of Civil Engineers. .337. American Societ.v of Mechan- ical Engineers. 336. Amessc, John W.. 316. Amsden, B.. S2. 234. Anderson, -Mice, 239. -Anderson. -Arnold. 2.54. Anderson, Duanc, 174. 267. Anderson, :ar vood. 143- -Anderson, Ilenr.v. 253. Anderson, Margaret. 112. 140, 225, 303, ,326. 32S. .352. An !erson, Merc.v. 237. Anderson, Stephen, 257. Anderson, Vetalis, 319. Andrew, Charles, 264. .Andrews, Cretchen, 1.34, 22S, 342. -Andrew, Jean, 329. Andrew, M. E., 82, 22.5. Anesi, l... 82- Anthony, Barbara. 23,3. Apperson, K. I.-, 318- Arbenz. Margaret - nn. 29S. ,329. Armstrong, .lolm, 2.54. Arndt, Karl. 317. Amell. Ed, lie I,-. 271. Arthur, Helen, 78, 148, 230. Arthur. William 1!.. 262. .323. Ashhaugh, Donald. 386. 333. Ashbaugh, Varian, 276- Ashley, filaisler 11- 316. Ashman, Raymond. 112. Aspinwall. Leo, 252- Athletic Board, 161. Atwood, Frank, 25S- Atwood, IleleTi, 233- -Auerbach, Oscar, 288- Austin, E., 82, 20S, 306. 335. Austin, L., 110. Austin, Marion, 367. 304- Austin, T-, 82, 299, 306, 311, 335. -Avers, John. 344. Avers, K., 82, 135, 227, 342. Ayers, R., S3, 272, 32:1, 332- B Babcock, J., 73, 83, 266, 327, 333. Babiarv, Joseph. 284. Backus " , L.. 83. 329. Bacon, Katherine. 239- Badger. Milton. 312- Baer. Betty, 227. Bagett, Bert, 112. 2,86- Bailar, lioberta. 112. 295, 313, 32S. Bailey, Bettv, 44. 230. Bailev, Bovd, 249, 174- Bailey, D. J.. 83. Bailev, Kenneth, 336. Bailey, William, 2 4- liain, Joseph Bartlett, 112. 253. Bain. ' W. G., S3, 252. 309, 320. Baird, James, 198, 200, 204, .343. Baird, Mrs. William .1., 346. Baker, George. 336, 343. Baker, Helen, 22,S. Baker, Homer, 323. Baker, Howard. 249. Baker, Richard, 265, 211. Baker, Sam. 276- Baker. William. 265. 140 Ballard. Charles, 329. Ballard, Cynthia, .33,S- Ballard, Marjorie, 2.34. Ballard, R.. S3, 33.5. Halman. Evelvn. 298. Hane. Wm.. 316. llangenian. John. 112. 204. Banks, .lohn. 273. Barber, Tom, 134. 139. 144. 254. I ' -are. Dan. 265. Barkhurst, (Jeorge, 112, 251. Harklcy, Rose. 75, S3. 328. 342. Harnard, Isliam 11., 316- Harnes, H.. S3. 270. 327. 344. Birnes, I. B., 8.3. 228. Hames. .lohn. 254. Harnes. Marian. 143. 230. 246. Barnes, M- E-. 3.37- Harnett, Howard, 112. 143. 25S. Itarnev. John .«.. 316. Hamum, Margaret, 112, 136, 225. 303. 314. 342. Barrett, II. M., Dean, 62, 298, 329. Hartlett. Fred, 174. Bartlett. Frank. 287. Hartley, Gordon. 360. Barton, Harrv M., 271. Ha.seball, 194. 195. 191!. Ui7- Baskelball. 17.5. Bateman. F., S3, 3.32. Bauer. David, 112, 19S, 203. 368. 311. Hauer. Frank S., Prof., 19S. 299. 307, 336- Baugher- Dorolhv. 112, 241. .303. 342. Raugher. Kenyon. 249. I ' aumgardner, Esther, 232. Baumgartel, Alvin, 113. 286. 30S, 337. Baus.rman, Howard, 258, 3.30. Bavne, Marie, 144, 146, 147. 237, 349- Beaslev, John, 148- Beaslev, Man. 342, 344. Beaton. Daniel, 171, 198, 256. Beattie. Wavne S., (.Assoc. l rof.), 299; 307. Beatty, .Millie, 341. Heatty, Richard, 2a4. Heaver. William. 261. Beck, Gil, 254. 307. 3.33. Beck. Ira. 274. Becker. Dorothy. 225. Becker, Louise, 227. Becker, Theodore J-, 319- Beckstrom, Fred, 113, 248- Bedell, Florence, 329, 339, 348. Bee. Marion, 113. Reede. Alice, 294. Heeler, Frances, 198, 202, 211. 264. Beeson, Eunice. 233. " Being Bolder " . 1.54. Beise. Charles. 14S. 312. Beiser, Dervce, 341. Bell, Charles F... 306. Bell. Delia, S3, 242. Bell, Marjorie C, 240. Bell. Marjorie L., 44. 239. Bellows, Marjorie, 298. Belt. C. M., 335. Benhow, Marv Ann, 232. Benbrook. Charles, 330. Bender, K.. S3. 280. Bennett, Roy. 148. Benson, Charles. 329. Benson, Frances, 47, 113. 230. 342. Benson, Irene, 231. Berenhaum. Mandel. 275. Berenger. Elsie. 2.35. Heresford. Howard C. 176. 187. BergiTian, I ' .lnier O.. 299. 3.37. Bergman. E. O.. 308. Berger. lly. 274. Beringer. -Artlnu- F-, 271. Berlin, M.. 84, 142, 274, 299. 334. Benizen, M-, 84. Berri. Frances. 113. 341. 342. Beriieffv. Mrs. Ma , .329. Benietfv. Wni-. 113. l.TS, 141. 332. Best. Ronald. 272. Beta Theta Pi. ?52, 253, 290. Betts. Burke. 279. Bezenskv. R.. 84. Bible, Robert, 252. Biehn. Mrs. I.ubi Swartr, 329. Big Sisters, .342. Bigelow. .Vntoinettc S.. 298. .301. 344. 346- Biggs, Clinton. 113. 136. 250. Biggs. Marv Mari ' :irct, 237- Bigham, R. ' , .84. 272 Billingslea, E.litb, Ti. 146, 243. 305 342. Binding. Ross, 273. Bird. Francis. 211. 264. ST! Birk, W. O., Prof.. 142. 307 Birnev. F., .84, 169, 1S7, 198. 2.52. 302. Birrell, James. 27S. Bishop. James. 336- Blackman. Rnv. 254, 323. Blair. Fred. . 3. Blair, Hazel. 2;i4- Blair, Dr- J- M.. .309. Blair, Ruth. 329. Blake, Clifford. 2.57. Blake. Verle. 256. Blakev, Xornum R., 306, 3. 5. Blanchard. Delores. 227, 342- Blanehard, Ruth, 296- Blessing, Charles, 140, 142, 144. Bliss. .lack, 113. 209, K6. Bliss, Robert, 2,57. Blitz. Baxter. 142, 249. Blitz. Eleanor, 227. Blodgett. Nancy, 232. Blood. William, 260. Blue, Stanlev. 251, 333. Blucniel. Charles S.. 316. Blunt, Ramona, 328. Boanl of Regents, 52. Bogue. Marcus, 145, 268. Boillot, Victor, 284. Helen. Ernest. 378. 198. Helen. Mrs. Ida, 329. Bomasli, Te i, 275. Honney. Charles H., 271. Bonnev, Louise, 239. Borden, Edmund. 113. 24S. Bonier. Neil, 135. 248. 330. B.itsford. George. 136, 259. Bolterill. John, 276. Boulaiiger. Paul, 313. Hounds. Joe. 164. 208, 256, . " k!3. Bowie. Stuart, 2S2. Bowler. .lohn, 26S. Bowler. Ovel. 278. 323. Bowling, Lee, 113, 311, 326, 343 Bowling, M., 84, 328. Bovd. Catherine E., 298. Bovd. J.. 110. Bovd, Marv Ann, 113, 134. 234, 246, 303, " 313. .342. Bovdston. l ederick, 260. 210. Bover. Richard, 136, 277. Bovnton. Russell P., 2!)8- Bradf.ir.l, Clark. 268. Bradford. Robert, U.3. 307. 252. 347. Bradlev, Paul. 172, 198, 302. Bradv. II.. 110. Bradv. l.ucile, 114. 341, 342. Branihall. Frederick D.. 298. Brand, Helen, 348. Brand. Robert, 200, 256. Brandon-. Glen. 251. Brant. Hortense, 298. Bmund. Beatrice, 114. 140, 234 Brawlev. Gilbert. 265. Brav. Edward. 19S. BraV. William H., 319. Bra " vtoTi. Martha. 114. 240, 321. Brernmer. S. V., 84. 3a5. Brewer, Frances. 144, 234. Brewer. Harrison. 144, 249. Bricklev. Sally, 239. Brimhail. Gail. 84. Brinker. Mrs. Mar -, 346. Brinlon. Davi.l. 3.32. Britton. Robert, 343. Britlon. Virgil. 76. 114. ' JW. Brock. Elmer. 276. Brockway, Waldo E.. 299. Bromlev, C. D.. 52. Brooks, Aden P.. 263. Brooks. Leon, 288. Broome. Florence. 231. Brown. Betty. 228. 305, 3.52. Brown. Bovd. 271. Brown. Elizabeth, 242. Brown. Elsinore, 227. Brown, Fred, 84, 271, 310, 314, 343 Brown. G.. 84. 19S. 327, 347- Bn wri. Lv ' lia L-. Dean .53, 67, 74. 24(5. 301. 341. .342. 346. Brown. Lucille E., 29S. Brown. Margaret, 2. 3. Brown. Marjorie, 229- Brown, Mortimer. 275. Brown, Richard. 2.50. Brown. Sheldon, 299, 30S. 347. PACE 370 Brv.wnllel.l. M.lwvii. IH. Browiilif, Kll al.flh. S4, 22 . 301. Broxoii, JunieH V., J9S, 320. Brulmkir. M.. SJ. 2H. IS. Ilrubakir. William J . liW. Bru.Urliii. Mark ' ur.t. 147, 238. Bruii.r. lurl. 114. ItW. Brum. .11. Jiiliii A.. »». Bruiiton, L. J.. 262, 307. Buchlmlter, Burtuii, 275. Buck. . . i;., 306, 307. 33. ' .. Buck, I ' onlelia, 44, 140, 3M. Buck. DoiiuM, . ., 270, 337. Buck, CeolTrvy. 7S, 258, 29il. 306. Buck, llaroM. 279. Bucklaii.l. diaries, 194. Bui ' klaii.l. Pauline. 114, 236. But ' ll, Mux. ZH. BuirKv. Hob Rov, So. 172, 19S, 2S2, " 336. Bullaril. U., S , 2S4. 306, 335. Buncc, Ma.leliiic, 232. Burhank. :., S5. 252. Burch, L. C, SSI. Burch, Ttiouias, 273. Bnrv ' . J., 5. 19S. 2i " . 336. BufKiner. Ih.p.thv. 233. BurKcr. J. IV, 334 BurviT, Lanilurt. 114. Burscr. S., So, 2S4, 337. Buriciier, Helen, 296. Burke. K.lward, 114, 336. Burke, H., So, 244. Burke, John Philip, 249. Burke. Ilonald, 296. Burkharilt, C, So. Burky, .John, 19S, 201. Burnani, « raco, 329 Burnani, K.il.ert, 257. Burnett, Charles, 140. K3. Burnett. Mariiarel. 225, 342. Burnett. H., So. 335. Bumsiile, Bu , 270. Bumside. 1... i. 307. Burt. Harris. 344. Burt. Helen. 23.3. Burt.in. Ilarr , 73, 114, 161, 332 344 Busiiee, F. -V.. l ean, 53, 57. 298, 327. Busher. Mitchell. 2S2. 323. Bui»sey. Margaret. 233. Butcher. Ulster .lane. 229. Butler. Charles P.. 319. Butler. W.. S5. 248. 299. 306. 3flT, 302. 319. 33.5. Bvme. Charles. 279. B ' vme. Wai-nc. 114, 258. Cable. Alonzo, 280. Cable. F.. S5. 348. Caims. F.li jiluth. 294. 305. Calkins. Emily. 225. Camp. Archie. 282. 311. Campbell. Catherine. 214. 33S, 344. Campbell. Edwin. 318. Campbell. I.eonar.l. 285. Candler. Ru.loli.h. 272. Cannon. Leonar.I. 2S0. 343. Captain of Bas.hall. 193. Capuin of K.M.iliall. 167. Captain of Track. 1S3. Card. Bay. 24S. Canlman. Lena. 114. Carlson. Oe.inre A.. Z3S. Carlson. H. i... Dean. 53. 66, 161. 192. 291. Carlson. J.. S6. 229. 264. JOO. 302, 312. Carlson, Juanita, 140, 145. Carlton, William, 136. 257. Carmmlv. I»a i.l. 276. Camcs, Chapin. SS. 139. 254. W7 Carpenter. M. Helen, 329. t arruT. Janit-H ! ., 319. Carrul), Itoberta, 225. Carter, Louise, 115, 244. 246 Carter. H., S6, 278. Carv. II.. SB. 347. Casey, K., S6, 254. Casey. James W., 319. Casey, Wm. V., 329. Cash. Aeneas P.. 319. Cushnian, Jack, 256. Cass. Hiley. 198. 308. 3.37. Cassel. Mount. 251. Cassell. Wallace L.. 299, 306. 307 CastelUn. C, 86. 299. 330. 334. Castellan. Norman. 142. 337. 344. I ' allett, Jeanne, 227, lella, Joseph, 323. Challirren, K , 86, ISO, 190, 19S, 21, ' , .302, 306. Chamberlain, Ilodnev, 136, 260. Chamber?!. E.. 110. Chan.ller. Itulh. 294. 314. C hapmun. E.lmun.l. 325. Chapman. Hav, 19S, 2S0, 330. 334 Cbarteris, William C. 318. Chase, R. W., 335. Chatlield, Newton. 186, 187, 189. Chatfleld, Itarmim.l, 256. Cheek. Louise. 115. 329. Cheer Leaders, 164. Chelev, C.lenn F... 316. Chenev, Cliarles H., 52. Cheney, William S., 252. Chenoweth, Lucille, 75, 115. 309, 340, 3+4. Chesnik, John, 147. Chi Delta Phi, 349. Chi Epsilon, 308. Chi Omeira. 230, 231. Chi Psi, 276, 277, 290. Chiappini. Bert. 343. Childs. Davi.l, 368. Chipnian, Constance. 115. 227. 313, 341, 342. 346. Chisholm, Archie. 277. Chotvacs. A., 86. Christensen. Kelsev. 258. Christian. Elizabeth. 239. Christner, Li.Ia, 86, 146, .321, 349. Christv, Ralph L., 138, 201, 271. ' Church, Chas., 299. .306, 334. Church, Franklin, 261. 33.5. Church, Paul, 195. Civill, A.. 86. ClaBBett. Oscar, .317. Clark. Bra.lfnr.l. ,133. Clark. Charles, 256. Clark. Francis E.. 298. Clark. Ocorffianna. 225. Clark. Harold. 86, 144, 256. 324. Clark, H. D., 318. Clark, .lames, 2S.5. Clark. P., 86. Clark, R..lierf C... 198, 326. Clark, Ruth. 115. Clark, War.l, 25.3. Clark on, Walter, IK, 19S, 2fU. Claycomb, Forrest. 259. Cleland. . ndrew. 277. Cleland. William, 198. Clemens, Mar " Kntherine, 298. Clements. Bob, 316, 210, 3M. Clifton, R. E., 3,14. Clineman. Walton, 336. Cluff. nor..thy, 227. C.iach of B.isehall. 192. Coach of Basketb.ill. 176. Coach of Football, 166. Coale, Thomas, 361. Collin, H., 87, 242. 246. 2S.S CofBn. Lois, 348. Coffman, Raymond, 323. Colby, II., 87, 306. Cole, Bnice, 2(9. Cole, Elizabeth J., 298. Cole, Josephine, 74, 234. C.ile, Lawrence W., 256, 262, 298. Cole, Mark-aret, 228. Culemaii, Uabel, 342. Coleman, Theo., 313. Coleman, Virginia, 342. College of . rts and Sciences. Colli ' ee of KnKineering, fJ8. ColleKe of Music, 64. Collene of Pliarniacy, 65. Collev, Martin, 344. ColliiKt, C, S " , 311, 343. Collins, Dorothea, 214. 227. Collins. Ernest, 87. 143, 198, 204. 218, 302, 30t;, 307. Collins, K., 87, 225. 319. Collins, Paul. 257. Collins, Ralph. 365. Collins. Vema. 242. Cllisson. Betty. 14.5. 246. Collisson. Sadie. 14.5. 239. Colorailan. 1.14. 135, 136. Coloradan Kev, 137. Colora.lo Doilo, 144. 145. Colorado Encineer. 142. 143. Colorado Staffers. 1.57. Combined School of Business Administration. 79. Combined School of Enpineer- ine. 78. Combs. Carl. 282, .133. Combs. S.. 76, 87, 146, »i2. Commencement March, 17. Comstock, . lison. 344. Com.stock, Katherine, 344, 348. Comstock. Norman. 252. Conaril. Claire. 44. 233. ConKO Club. 294. Conklin, Ruth, 24.5. Connolly. Jean. 341. Connollv. Maurice. 115. 256. 327. Conway. Evelyn. 234. Conwav, Margaret, 23.5. Cook. Albert. 275. Cook, Andrew, 259. Cook, Harold, 147, 275. Cook, Hull, 11.5. 294. Cook. Mrs. L. W.. 329. Cook, Marvin, 275. Cooko, Ccorge, 265. Cooper, Alan, 273. Cooper, C. E.. 318. Cooper, Fred, 72, ST, 161, 299, 306, 307, 335. Cooper, Slildred, 75. 234. 346. Coovcr. Merlin S.. 299. 306. 307. Cotipinger. Billy Reid. 145. 271. Cnrbin. Civile, 294. Corlett, C. 78, 87. 323. Corlett, v., 87, 228. Cornwall, Fre.l, 299. 315. Cornwcll, J., 87, 313. Con-, Edward, 282. Cottrell. Jim, 87. 134. 136, 137, 254, 302, 341, 347. Coulter. Leon. 258. Council. .Vssociated Sttidents of I ' niversitv of Colorado, 72, 73. Counter. James. 264. Courtwrigbt. flail. 87. 208. 256. .311, 337. Cover. II.. 110. Cowan. John, 115, 198. 266. 330. Cox. Rov Alan. 298. Craig, Maud E.. 298. Cramer, liavi.l. 275. Cramer. E.. 333. Cramer. Oliver. 280. Cramer. S.. 88. Crane. Robert. 256. Crannell. K.. 88, 242, 298, 313, Crinman, Margaret, 42, 227, Crissman, R., 88, 223, 246, 301, 305, 325. Crolev, ! ., 88. Croll, Annie, 136, 233. I ' rnna, Alvin, 279. 333. Cronland. .Man, 115, 228. Crooks, Alice, 115, 338. Crosby, Hill, 170. 198, 209. Crosbv, Roger. 282. Crosby. Roy. 115. 2ii8. 256. Crosmaii, llrace. 115. Crosman, Ralph L., 61, 324. Cross, A. C., Ilean, 53, 69. Cross, Otto, 19S, 201. ( ' raise, Beatrice, 44, 234. Crum, John, 254. (rum. Mary Katherine, 239. Cumberforil, Frances, 47, 241. Cuneo. Henry, 200. Cunningham, Thomas, 316. Curlee, Ciene, 72, 88, 260. 299. 336. t irlee, Kenneth, 324. Curtis, Robert, 145. Cushing, Martha, 116, 227. Cuthbcrtson. Prof. Stuirt, 264, 313. Dalbv, Don, 287. Dalbv, Waller, 198, 327, 347. Daley, Helen, 231. Dalrymple, James. 285. Dakan. .Mian, 284. Damon, Neil, 299. 3f)6, 335. Danfor.l, Mavine, 233. Danfi.rtb, Mary. 341, 342. Danner, John, 343. Darling, Madeline, 116, 349. Dart, Man-, 116, 134, 228, 303, 313. Daugherty, William, 266, 304. Daune, C. Richar.l, 2(iZ. Davidson, MarK, 283. Davis, Dorotliv, 234. Davis, E., 78, 88, 270, 307, 30S, 347. Davis, Hurinoii. 264. Davis, Katherine, 74, 116, 325, 341. Davis, Louise, 231. Dawe, Vernon, 198, 200, 274. Daywitt, Alvin L., .119. Daz7.u, Nicholas, 198. Dazzo, Sam, 3( . Dean of Men, 66. Dean of Women, tTT. Dean, Paul M., 53, 362, 330, De Backer, Rosalie, 298, 313, 329 Deliating. 158, 159. Decker, Wilfred, 263. Dedisse, .lerfime. 280. Degan. James, 116. Delebanty, Edward. 316. 318. De Long, Irene. 237. Delta Delta Delta, ZH. 233. Delta Comma, 236, 227. Delta Phi Delta, .325. Delta Sigma Phi. 284, 285, 290. Delta .Sigma Pi, 327. Delta Sigma Rho, 312. Delta Tau Delta, 248. 219, 290. Delta Zeta. 242. 243. De Metrovich. Fn ' derick, 317. Deminon. Inin. S8, 356. DeMuth, Laurence. 148. Denman. Campbell. 316. Denny, Wayne, 190, 198. Densiow. Blanche, 232. Department of Education. 62. Department of Journalism. 61. Derham. M. C, Dean, 53, 63, 262, 264, 298. De Savitsch, Eugene, 319. Desch, Debridge W.. 319. DeSchweinitz, .Mexander, 260. DeSchweinitx, f eorge. 261. Dewey, Bartlett I.., 326. P. CE 371 Dickinson, Fredreck, 26S. Dickover. David, 20S, 256. Dickson, Robert W., 316. Diebold, John, SS, 2S2, 336. Dieckman, Win. K. P.. 270, 3(M. Dieter, Marvin. 144. Digiaconio, . ., 88. Dill, Pauline, 241. Dillon, v., 110. Disharoon, Donald, 28,5. Dobbins, CcorKe, 344. Dodge, .Mrs. Florence, 329. DofflcHivre. v., SS. Donaldson. W., 88. Donike, Florence, 116. Dotv, David A., 316. Dowling, W. F.. 334. Downe.v, Rcia, 233. Downing, Hodnev I,., 262, 308, 337. Downs, Hazel Mariene, 88, 242. Drain, A ' ernon, it, 279. Drake, forde-s. 268. Drama, 150. 151, 152, 153, 154, 155. Dreith, Albert, 2S4. Drescher, John. S9, 142, 294, 299, 320, 335. Dressier, Ravniond, 2S5. Drexler, Stanley, 2.SS. Drinkard, William. 299. 336. Drinkwater, Terrill. 78. 148, 19S. 276. Driscoll. . lbert. 265. Driimniond, Fred, 116. 343. DroTiimoiid. Fred C... S ' X. Drumm, Henrietta. 305. Dubach. Reubenia, 314. Dnbin, Ixiuis, 162, 275. Duke, Clara Mav, 136, 229. Dungan. Don. 259. Dungan. Fred R., 262, 307, 308 337 Dunham. Phyllis T,., 298. 313, 329. Dunham, H. W., Dean. 64. Dunn, (Menu. 280. 326, 343. Duini, James, 324. Dunn, .lohn. .S9. 140. Dunin ' ng. .Marjorie. 116, 147. 2. ' i0. 342. Duref. .John. 2.59. Durt ' ee, Marion. 79. 317. Durnin. William. 31S. Dusenburv. Mabel. 116. Duvall, W. C, 143. 299. 306, 307, 335. Duvic, P., 89. 299. .W. 335. Dwinnell. Wm.. 282. Dwver. Kstlicr. 34S. Dyer. Mary iranche, 229. K Eagan. Daniel. 268. Eakins, Horace, 198. Eames, . .. 74, 89, 240, 301, 342, 346. Earl, M., 89. Earnest, George, 276. Eastom. F. A.. 306. 307. Easton. 1). Mack. 312. Easton. Evelyn. 226. Ebert. Carl. 318. Eckel, Clarence. 143. 161. 262, 299, 307, 30S, 337. Eckhardt, Carl ( ' ., 298. Eddj ' , Nelson, 242. Edmunds, Katherine, 227. Edwards, Erniorinc. 116, 230, 329. 342. Edwards. Janet. 116. 228. Ehrenburg. David. 299. Fiber, (Jlenn, 273. Eipper, Eugene. 143. 296, 336. Ekelev. .lohn H.. Dr.. 398. 330. Elich. Bart, 279. Elkins, Alton. :S6. Ellett, K.. 87. 162. 276. 302. 307, 308, 337. Kllett, ' .. 89, 214. 22), 342. Elliott. Choice. 198. Klliott. Clyde P.. 306. Elliot. R. A., 337. Elliott. S. F.. 307. 308, 337. Ellis, tloorge, 79. Ellis. Maxine. 116. Kllis. Paul. 279. Einigh, Fred. 186. 198, 254. Eiigebretson. Marvin. 146. England. Bonita. 44. 236. Entzmingcr, Rachel, 117, 244. 342. Epperson, Almina. 225. Epperson. Louise. 147. 225. Erickson. C, 89. 309, 336. Erickson. L., 89. Espy, James U., 318. Estes, Dudley, 89, 209, 256, 265, 347. Estev. Robert. 296. Eta Kappa Xu, 306. Evans. Clifford. 198. 201. Evans, Charlotte, 89, 140, 230, 321, 342, 349. Evans. Dorothy. 328. Evans. H. P.. Dean. 53. 68. 143. 299. 306. 307. Evans. John. 117, 142, 368, 299, 307. 320. Evans. .Marv D.. 298. 349. Evans, T.. 89. 280. 326. 343. Evans. Robert. 265. Evans. Viola. 233. Evans. Wni. David. 251. Everett. Earl, 282, 311. Eversole, Christine. 117. 146. 349 Eves, Betty, 241. Ewing. Forrest. 193. 196. 198. Executive Council. 53. E-xtension Division. 69. Fagerquist. W.. 90, 296. 337. Faith. John, 144. Faitl). A ' irginia. 305. Falk, Lillian, 117, 232. Falk, Melvin, 117. 142. 2S4. Faller. A.. 74. 90, 225, 301, 325. Farnsworlli. Nathaniel. 360. Faucett. Harold. 280. Fans. lOugene, 8. Fave. P. L., 313. FeatluT. Virgil. 284. Fedderson. Ralph. 253. Fedou. Betty, S t. Fedou. Nancy. 228. Fee. Ted. 317. Feb! man. Hazel, Mrs., 329. 348. Feidler. Theodore. 2.S4. I ' eiiciilg. 212. Fernie. Robert. 318. Fick. Philip. .■!44. Field. J. Thomas. 264. Field. Lorraine. 227. Field. Robert, 294. Fielder, Ronald. 279. Fields. Carlton. 210. 260. Fields. E.. 90. 336. Fi.elds. Lloyd. W.. 258. Figlev. . ngeline. 298. File, ' Margaret. 228. Finney, Milton. 253. Fisher. Claire. 231. Fisher. Marguerite, 236. Fitzgerald, Prof. A. V., 323. Fitzpatriek, Jessie, 329. Flax, Leo. 2,89. Fletcher. F. Milford. 200, 269. Floster. Marie, 232. Flower, .lane. 1 17, 227. Floyd. Fred. 198. 201. Folsom, Helen, 146. Football. 165. 168. WJ. 1711, 172. 173. Foote, Eleanor, 117. 146. 240. 325, 342. Forbes, Betsy, 146, 225. Forbess, Marjorie. 146. Forbush, Ruth. 227. Ford. Ruth. 117. 313. Fortner, Samuel. 274. Foss. R., 90. Foster, Edward, 260. Foster, Crace. 342. Foster. John. 316. Foster. Marv. 136. 225. Fowler. Edwin. 264. 324. Fowler. Freeman. 317. Fowler. M. J., 90, 240. 314, 342. France. Phyllis. U7. 227, 303, 342. Frank. L. W.. 318. Franklin. Walter B.. 163. Eraser. H.. 90. 225. Eraser, W ' illard, 90. 146, 286. 290. Frazier. James. 7. Frazier. t)r el. 174. Freed, Charles V... 318. Freel. Helen. 242._ Freel, Margaret, oi. 242. Freeman, Eleanor, in. 24tl. Freeman. Shirley. 117, 344. Freese. L.. 46. 184, 198, 280. 290. 309. 344. Freese. I).. 90. French. C... 90. 313. 329, 344. French. .Tames. 284. Freshman Class Officers, u. Freudenberg, . lice, 117, 340. 342. Friedland. Harold, 135, 274. 290. 301. Fricdlander. M. A., 337. Friedman. Meyer. 288. Frink. Jeanne. 117. Frisk, Richard, 283. Fritz. Percy S., 298. Fritz. Wiliiam. 90. 145. 268. 290. 327. Frye. Kalherine, 241. Fulenwider. Calvin, 277. Fuller. Melva. 244. Fulscher. ' ivienne. 240. Fulton, Dick. 140. 2S5. Fimditigslainl. Carroll. 255. Fundingsland. E. L.. 323. Furlong. R., 90. Furr. R.. 90. 285. 294. 298, 309. 320, 338. Cahavdi. Maxiiie. 118. Ca.i.lis. Kllamav. 234. i:adeken. F., 91. 333. (;ahagan. W.. 91. 240. .-jOl. 341. Caines. Dwavne. 343. Caines. M.. 91. Calland. Ben S.. 298. 323. Callup. Charlotte. 225. (iambill. Esther. 74. 75. 91. 396. .301. 314. 329. (Jambill. Helen, 298. fiamble. William. 270. 329. (Jamzey. Boh. 141. 138. ;arcia. James. .343. Oardner. Gertrude. 310. 343. Cardner. P., 91. .347. (Gardner. Thomas. 268. (Jarnis. Barbara. 227. Caroutte. Olive. 147. 239. Carrison, .Tames. 286. (Jan-isoTi. William. 118. 332. 335. fJarver. Burdette. 209. 2S6. C.arwood. Hal. 200. SO, 304. (Garwood. Osier. 2.50. Cassner. Wilbur T.. 34S. Catcs. Ruth, 22S. i;ates. Hazel. 22.5. Cather. J.. 3:«. Cavin. Lillic. 118. 146. 147. Gav, Eleanor, 118. 227. (ieck. Francis. 325. (;egenback. Franklin. 316. Geisinger. Joe. 256. Geissinger. James. 252. Gellinger. Ueriranl. 77. 283. Oelwick. Clyde. 174. (Jemnvill, Edward, US, 283, .320. Gemmill, P., 91, 284, 342. Gentrj-, William, 251. George. Aase. 298. 329. (Jermaim. F. K. E.. 298 Gibson. Eliz.. 239. Gitfin. Vera G.. 329. Gilbert, Howanl. 79. 317. Gilbert, Robert. 24.S. Gilchrist. Frank. 252. Gilger. C. F.. 91. 232. Gillaspie. Leon. 2S0. (;illespie. Jeanne. 76. 22S. 349. Gillespie. .Tohn. 73. 91 317 Gilliland. Jack. 2.5S. 334. lander. W.. 91. 270. 344 Gingles. v., 91. 244. 294, 342. Ginsburg. Edwin, 118, 288, 290. 332, Gittings, Clark R.. 298. Givens. Martha. 234. Glassman. A ' irginia. 242. (Haze. H.. 91. 268. .306. 33.5. (!leason. Augusta. 234. Gleason. E. L.. 91, 234. 244. 313. Gleason, William. 330. Glover. E. J., 93. 239. Goehring. F.. 78. 93. 260. 299. 307. 308, .337. Goldberg. Samuel. 274. Goldsworthy. Harold. 264. Golf. 202. Gooch. Jeannette. 92. 245. 294. 348. Gooch. .Toe. 294. f;ood. G.. 92. 329. tloodale. Everett, 267. (loodman. Jack. 358. fJoodnow. Wilbur. 11.8. 268 Goodykoontz. Colin B.. 53. 141. 398. 313. Gordon. John. 264. Gordon. Robert. 317. Gordon. Virginia. 239. Gore. C. 92. 32.3. Gorley. G. F.. 335. Goss. Katherine. 330. 321. Gottlieb. Ruth. 147. 306. 341. Goure. Hazel. 314. 34S. Grahill, Dorothy. 329. 305. firaduate School. 56. Graham. Don. 73. 148. 252. Graham. Bill. 118. 164, 256. 343. Graham. E.. 92. 225. 295. 338. 351. 352. Graham. William R.. 271. Grant. Alexander. 362. Grant. Harold. 252. Grant. Mildred. 146. 2.30. Grant. Nellie. 44. 11,8. 230. Graid. Virg inia. 223. 342. Graves. Harold. 11.8. 198. 264. Graves. Heniv. 142. 344. Greene. Ilollev. 140. 26.5. Greene. Louis. 294. Greene, Margaret. 342. Greenlee. Bert. 254. Greenman. D.. 92. 329. .342. Oreenman. Alfred. 198. 203. 256. Greenewald. Martha. 75. 341, 342. .344. Greenwav. Rev. Frank. 295. Gregg. Philip. 118. 286, 330. Grier. M.. 308. 337. Grier. .Susan. 118. 228. .342. Griffith. Evelvn. 140. 3.36. 343. CJrigsbv. Mary Jo. 75. 77. 2.30. 3(B. 341. 343. (Jrigsby. Mrs. .loseph. 52, Gromer. Terry. 317, Groom. Charlotte. 245. I I PAGE 372 :r(M. ' «hau. ««r, Kliner. IW, (;ruMvrnur, llt-orKi-, 169, ■JM. Cruv.-, H,. 92. a«. Cirovrr, J,. 91 ' , ii»!. SC, Crow, Kvplyn. a: . (•uelich, Jue, : 2. Uuillel, lliniiu, 34S. Guinejr, CliarU ». lltf, IS; liuniiinir, ]lan t l, 2i;S. Cunning, UurKam, 75, 277, lluV», l.euii J42. Cunninic, Itav. 19S. 2S . Cunthcr, Wlfluir. 119. 337. Cuiitafiwn, . l l|»)i 362. 290, 30N, X!7 Cu.ttafsun. (■ . VJ. M liynuiaHticH, l i)l. (:v.Hlan l, C, »2. 2M. llu«tiiiK». . bl .)it, 277. ISO. llii tinB», L., 93. 230. 321. Houston. J., -H llatlev, I ' aul. 343. Howanl. IWltv, 47, 22S, llauik. Kleanor. 241. Iluuaril, Klor ' ei.ic, ' 120 34S llaus.rnian, KUwanl, 326. 343. Howe, triji:liu n, 343. llaU ' ns, y. Duncan, 12U, 26S. Iluwe. Don. 271 Hawk. ' nut«lorr, 279. Ilouiic o( lliprfKonlatlvn, 75. JMikin-. II. .cr. iV. Jcnkinn. Thurntuu, 254. Jrnkiiiti. Ninfinta. 227. Jinnini. ' ' ' , Fninci«, 121, II 347 llaa.-,r, Itichar.l. 344. Ilailady, A., 92, 270, 327. Haddock. Kilt-rniinio, 342. Haftr. llaroM. 119. 366. llaKiMiian. Wtlltuni. 283. llaKRcrt. VV. V.. 316. Maic, llenn ' , 317. Hake Davilj, 257. Hal. ' V. J.. 73. 93. 161. 16X. 17S, 198. 207. -JTA. 290. 3flO. 302. Haley, I). B.. 252, 327. Hall, . ll.ert. 147. 279. Hall, fharles. 206. Hall, Lewis T.. 317. Hall, Norman. 265. H all, Vivian, 306. Klnier Hawkins, .Santut-I, 27S. Ila.v.len, lienrv, 145, 249. liajtes, -Mice, 231. . 146. Hajliursi, Josepli S. 319 lla.vs, .Man, 259. Ha.vs, D., 93, 13a. 25.S. 311. 119. 142. Hayutin. Ben. 27.5. Ha.vwar.i. Kileen. 245. Hazard. William .1.. 299. Ilazlell. Ilol.vrl, 19S. 201. 26f . Ilea.l. K. M.. 93. Ilealy. Thomas, 255. Heart ami DaBger, 300. H.tiner, C. J., 31S. Ileilman, Kulah. 110. 239. Heim. Uarolil, 326, 336, 343. 353. H.llwell, Joiieph, 317. Ilemlenson, Kreil. 317. Henderson. Harold, 316. Hemlv, C. B., S2 Howell, I.ee, 319. Hower, K.lwiM, 27S. H. wlett, Harlan, M5, 332. Huliliar.1, i iun, 130, 2!H, 33S Hul.er, K.. iM. 2X2, 337 llulier, TjuI. 2S2. Hulinian, Kalpli, 256. Iliiddleston, I)., iM, 341. Ilmlilleston. irvinia. 296. . ' MS Hn.l-on, Catherine, 245. Iluir. .lean, 121. 232. 342. llliKhes, Harri- I ' ., 318. Hulse, II., 94 ' , 344. Hulse. .Mahell. 121. Hulti|uisl, .Martin, 326. Ilumiston. Frank, 254. llunsicker, I ' arlos. !M. Ilunsiniter, Catherine, 94. Hunt, Karliara, 75, 303. Hunt. IMwin, 174, 253. 272. 3(fi. H2, 256, 227, 304, 332. JenninBs. Mantaret, 2W, Jensen, Llovd, 95, 19tl 290. Jewell, . rthur. ffi4. Joehnck, Karl, 95 290, 299, 307. Joehnck, MarKarelha, 74 306, 342. 296, 329, Johnson, E.lna. 314. Johnson, Klizaheth. 314, 344. Johnson, Kthel, 313. Johnson, Kvelvn, 96, 121, 242, 294. Johnson, Johnson, 342. John.son, Jean. 240. 294. 346. Johnson. Dr. James c. .327. Johnson. Louise. 29S. 329. 3H. Johnson. .Marjorie. 75. 121. 214. Joluisoii. .Mary Beth. " 245. F. E., K. Hope, 95, 227, 321, Johnson, Ma -vuie. 342. Henke. Wesley, 19S, 200, 337. Hunter. .Vrtiuir, 317. Hunter, John A.. 143, 362, 299, Johnson, |{.. 96, 299 334, 336. Johnson, Hohert, 121. 332. Ilensley, T. H., 329. Johnson, T., 95. Herrins, Catherine Jane, 120, Hurst, Itohert. 259. Iluntinicton. .sterlinif, 18.S, 1S9. John.son, VirEinia. 231, 342. Ilalldurson. Klnier, 19S, 3r t 311. Haldorson, M., 329. Hamhurver, (JeorRe, 25o. Hamilton, C. Wilhur, 270. Hamilton, Iharles, 119. Hamilton, Darrell. 183. Hamilton, (iranville, 2S3. Hamm. John, 139, 276, 304, 333. Ilammel, Vireinia, 343. Hammel. Warren, 119. 332. 333. Hammers. Cloi,|. 19S. 2fli). Hanawahl. Xisl. 19S. 24.S. Haney, Lawitrnce, 276. HaniRan, Benneth, 136. 14 225. Hannah, Stewart. 119. Hansen, VlRon, 174, 2S7. 242. 246. 342 Hesperia. 303. HeusinkveM. (Jerrit. 316. Hewlett, Byron. 174. 273. Hewitt, Lawrence. 2S1. Hickey, K.lward. 316. Hickman. H.. 93. Hicks. Kobert. 280. 306. Hicks. Wm. 1).. 2)2. 333. Hier. Robert . .. 29S Hiehy. David. 367. Hichberger. Mar}- Ellen. 229. HiKsrins. .Mar - E.. 349. Hikes. La Venie, 120. Hile, Paul. 120. 2sil. Hill, DoMihv, 120, 140 210 Hill, H., 93. " 2 Hill, Harnett, 232. ■ Hill. Norman, 14.3. Hillianl. Jack, S9. Ilillniyer. Clark, 2.tO. Hillyer, Ernest, 31S. Hinderlider. M. Cree.l, 26S Hinds, Er in. 317. nines. Wayne. :r 2, .333. Ilinman. Charlton. 36. !. 136, lluss, J. B., 334. Huss, Jean, 75. Hntchins, Kalph, 25.S. Hutchinson. .Vnnabelle, 136 Hutchinson, Prof. C. . ., 342. Hutchinson, Harold, 267. Hutchinson. Mona. 241. Hutton, J. (;.. 318. Iluyett. Sterluig. 143, 2.5: Hylan, Mak-olm, 256, 320. iohnson, Wayne, 291. ,330. Johnson, Wilbur, 95, 260 270 .329. Johnson, .Mrs. W. Ilav, 329. Johnston, Kobert, 272. 307, Johnstone, Helen, 146 .lolly. Ham-. 272. .Folly, Lewis, 121. 198. 3M. ■2T . Jonas, Esther, 227, 341. Carol, 24J. Dick, 77, 136, 256. 304, I .lones Jones, 333. •loiK Infferstdl, Inffersoll. Hantz, II., 90. 36,S, 298. »V). [I ' xson, Man. 120. .34.S 302. Harbour. Frank. 119. Har.le, Bill, .332, Harden. Jack, 258. Hanlen, Patricia, 231. Hardestv. Sue, 228. Hardv. Art, 1.36. 259 Hardy, l " aul, U«S. 200 Hartrrove, Florence. 119. Hantrove. ;ladvs. 119, 311 llarlan.l. 11.. 9.3, .33.5 Harms, iJenie. 119, 140. 146. .321. Harper, Lirearet. 298. Harrisi, Carroll, 93, 144. 225, .349. Harris. Pattv. 141. 225. Harrison. J. K.. 2S2. Hart, C... 79, 93, 3)0, 360, ,327, 333, 347. Hartman, Carlton, 249. Hartnian, Stanfonl, 174. 198. 200. 271. Hartman, Stanley, 271. Hartner, Maxine, 76. 130. Har»ev. Albert, 330. Haney, Edwar.l. 316. Ilarwick, Merle, 273. HariviR, . t».K.d. 257. Haskins, Karl W., .52. Ha.skins. Henry, 344. Hoard, Karl, 263, .313. Hobbs, Kldon. 363. Hobson, Helen. 146. H ' K hbaum. Mar - Eliz.. 227. ll ' K-kinc. Howard, 130. Alice. 121, 240. Eleanor, 121, 240. Incle, Chester. 282, .323. Itufley. Man, 121, 214, 22S m;. 303, .342, 346. liieid.l. J.. 74. 94. 214. 342. Imtrani, HaroM, 27S, 333. Inne.ss, flertnide. .329. inness, N.. W. 242. Interfraleniitv Coimcil, 291. Intramural Baseball. 211. iDlraiiiural Basketball, 309. Intramural Kittyball, 206. Intramural Track, 210. Intraniuml Touchball, 20S. Intramural ' olley Ball. 307. lota SiRma Pi. .314. Irey, Evelyn. 298. 329. 290, Hodnette, F., 98, 214, 234. Irvine, Itobin, 235. 329. .342. .346. Hoifsett. Howanl, 2S3. H.Htsett, Mll.lred, 12fl. 240. HoRue. Hay. 249. HoMredice, Oeorue. 369. Ilolford. D., 98, 270, 307, 30S, .337. Hollearin, Thomas M., 306, .335. Holliday. Delores. 22S. HollinRsworth. Betty. 214. 240. Hollister. Leone. 233. Hollowav. Jack. 272. Holmes. Fred Jr.. 162. 219 Holt. Rus.sell. 79. 319. Holtom. R.. 91. 313. Homecoming Parade, 164. Home Economics Club, MS. Honnold. .Milton, 120, 311. 335. Ilimors Committee, 79. Ilortcr, Thomas. 279. Horton. William. 343. Hosea. C. 94. X . Hoskin. H.. 94. 294. .331. Iloughton. X.. 94. Irwin. James. 323. Ir«in, Willa, 1,3S. Isaacs, Joseph D.. 2S.S. .332 Ivers. William. 250. 326. J Jacob. Louise. 146. .laekson. Charles. 329. Jackson, Edwaril, 316. Jack.son, Page, 318. .lacobs, Wm.. 257. Jaciibucci. .lean. 284. .Lini.-s. Charles. 296. 344. J.ime . Howanl T.. 326. 338. .Limes. M.. 95. lames, T. II., 96. .lameson. Meredith, 18,5, 19S, 2S2. 301. .lamis. n. Virginia, 23,5. Janowltz. Melvin. 274. Jeflcott, D., 95. 24S. lelTries. Frank, 257, 332. Jellison, Sumner, 336, 343. Jenkinn, Alton A., 318. .Icnkins, Helen, 233. Edwin, 343. Jones, ;wanda Mae, 235. Jones. Horace, 311. Jones, J., 95. 326. .(ones, Ruhv. 295. Jordan. A. R.. 320. .lory. Edw-ard, 365. .Joslyn, Dwijrnt. 280, 343. Jtmior Class, 111. Junior Class Officers, 76. Jurcheck, Annie, 75, 121, 214, 341. Jurcheck, F., 96. K Kanavel. Man-. 245. Kane, Willard. 1S4, 282. Kappa Alpha Thc ia, 23S, 239. Kappa Delta ri. 329. Kappa Epsilon, 310. Kappa Kappa llamma, 228, 229. Kappa Kappa I ' si, 311. Kappa SiKKia. 272. 273. Kath. Elsa. 140. 145, 236. Katz. Raymond, 275. Kawin. Phillip, 2S8. Keexan, J. CIvde. 296. Keeler, Bettv, 75, 121. 134, 114. 228, 303. 321, .342. Kcciv, Paul. 26.8. Keen. Charles, 2 4. 290, 333. Keene. Frank, 255. Keetnn, OiranI, 280, .343. Keif.r, John, ,313. Keininsrer. Ionise. .58. Kellev. (Jeorjre. 122. 25S. KelloKK. Madelvn, 227. Kellv, J., 96. Kelly. Kathleen, 44, 233. Kemp. Kathry-n, 342. Ketni»er. Constantine J., 316. Kempner, Dr. A. J.. KW. Kendall, Claribell, 74. 298. Kendriek. James. r67. Kent, Eloise, 245. PAGE 373 Kenyoii. .lolin. 122, 335. KeoiiRli, Joseph, 318. Kerbv. Lester, 317. Kerr " Robert, 282. Kerr. Mrs. U. C!., 329. Kester, L.vle, 285. •■Kestrel Edge " , 152. Ketcliuni, Smith, 2oS, 337. Kettering, Jane, 227. 342 Kevcs, Kmest. laS. 203, 250. Kibler, Francis, 317. Kilev. George. 122, Zll. Kimball, Edgar, 284. Kiiicaid. Donald. 250. King, irginia, 140. 241. Kingerv-, H. M., 31S. Kingsley. Bob. 144. Xl. Kinne.v. Kenneth. 273. Kitmev, Eleanor. 23b, iSi. Kirbv " T H., 3;)o. 344. kirkmever. l d, %. 198, 248. Kirkpatrick, Henn-, 269. Kirschbauni, .Marjone, 1 , 230, 343. Kiser, Eula, 296. Kistler. John. 294. Klemme, Dorothea. 29i . .SH, 344 Klingler. D., 96, 225. Knight, C. S., 334. Knight. M " " " ;, ' . ;- ,oft Knight, Odon, 2» ' . f- Knight, Uoger, %, IW. 253. Knight. Kuth. 240. 309. KHoth, Fred, 2S2. 307, 308, 337. Knox, Janet, 96, 228. Knucke.v. K., %, 248 337. Koba ashi. Tommy, 343. Kohlcr, Frederick, 3 , « ■ Kohler, Margaret, 242. Koutnik, Emest, 96, Ala. Kraft, C. 9«. 332. Kroth, P.. 9fi. Kniger. Erivin. 122. 261. Krutrg. llien. 296. KrunT. Dorothy, 139, 246 240. Kullgren, EUwood, 250, 290. Kunsmiller. Margaret, 14b, 147 225. Kushnir, David, 288, 332. Lachenmyer. Dean. 250. Lacher, Dorothy, 2:i0. Lacher, Robert, 3:i0. Lacv, Eleanor, 140. Lac -, W. S.. 96, 264. La France, Ruth, 122, 239. La Grange, Robert, 78, 254, 323. La Mar, Adam A., 251. Lamb. Lucille. 241. 30.i. 346. Lambda Chi Alpha. 2S0. 281. Lambriglit. Bernice. 236. Lanimers, Wilma. 310. Lamont, Eli .., 244. 342. Lanbaeh, Leo, 2S0. Lancaster. Mildred. 236, 342. Lane, Claude, S8. Lanham, Le Baron, 272, 333. Lannon, F., 97, 314. 324. Lanphier, John, 256, 327. Lanphier, Joseph, 97, 164, 198. 250. 333. 347. Lapin. Charles. 288. Large. Dorothy. 298. Large. Marjorie. 329. Larson, Alfred. 284, 290, 298. Larson, M., 110. Larson, Sidnev, 97, 143, 306 335. Larson, Violet, 74, 122, 236 303. „ Latcham, .1., 97, 276, 290, 327 Latcham, Virginia, 229. Lathrop. Harold, 296. Latronico, L. G., 299. 335. Lauenstein. Edwin. 311. Laverty. Carroll. 198. Law Review. 148. Lawrence, William, 252, 290. Lawrenson, Thomas, 97, 143, 299 335 I.earneil, Jack, 142, 278, 337. Le Berte, Eugene, 265. Lecture Theatre, 14. Lee, .Margaret, 97, 225. Lee. Richard, 14S. l.ellcrdink, Viola, 341. Letlingwell, Jack, 206, 248. Leh, Leonard, 298. I.eh. M, 97. Lenahan, Walter, 122. 335. 344. Lemiart . Herman, 333. Lennartz, Paul. 140. :55. Lent .. John. 273. 342. Leon. May Tom. 36. 227. Lerchen. Marion, 241. Lesser. George, 248. Lesser, Robert, 249. Lester, J., 97, 208, 256, 290, 320. Lester, O. C., Dean. 53, 56, 256. 299, 330. Lester. William. 323. Letford. Margaret. 329. Lett, Helen. 122. 147, 230. Levey, T., 97, 199. 320. 335. Lewin. .Julian. 136. 273. Lewis. Evadna. 122. 239. Lewis. Jack. 97. 144. 286. 324. Lewis. James. 284, 3.33. Lewis. Naomi, 245. Lewis, R. C, 318, 344. Librarv-, 11. Lichnovsky, .Joseph, 146, 212. Linder, Cletus, 257. Linder. Ravmond, 173. 18S. 198, 256. Linder, Wayne, ' Sil. _ Lindquist. M., 97, 252. Lionelle. Carmelle, 341. Lippenbarger. Ruth, 294. 342. Lippit. William. 276. 304. Lippman, Caroline, 147. 342. Lippman, Claire, 147. 294, 3(6, 342. Lis, Agnes, 122. Liscomb, William, 317. Little. .Toe, 250. Littleton, Donald, 283. Lively. Dick T.. 271. Liverman. Helen. 122. 227. Livernash. Robert. 97, 250, 298, 332. Lloyd, Eleanor, 245. Lodge. Urban. 278. Loebnitz, F., 110. Logan, A. B., 98, 32:i. Ix)gan, Albert, 12:i. 299. 345, 354 Ix)gan, Glenn, m, 254, 3.34. Logue, Willa, 235. Long. Eli Jibeth. 146. 241. Long. Everett. 198. 201. 268, 304. 311. Long. John. 260. Long. Joseph. 298. I.«ng. Lucian. 123. 320. Lorang. Ida Marie. 44. 2:i9. Lorcn .o. Rosa. 314. 343. Lorton. Lois. 147, 227. Lorton, Phillip, 254. Loucks, A., 98, 198, 252. Lovelace, Susan, 329. Lovering, Roeana, 241. Lovd, John, 319. Loyii, Lois, 239. L d)ovich, George, 146, 313. Lubovich. Mrs. V. P.. 313. Luethi. Prof. F. S., 323. ; Lumbar. L., 98. ' Lun.igren, John, 270, 290. ; l.ulin, D.. 98. ' l.vall, Wilfred, 198. 272. l.vle. Lon, 273. I.vnch, Frank, 2.54, 323. Lynch, Kathryn, 227 342. Lynch, Kenneth, 255. M Mabee, Zell F., 141, 324. Macali.ster, Isabel, 136, 228, 341, 342. Mac Donald, June, 227. Machin, Svlvia, 242. Mack, Fred, 254, 323. Mackcy Auditorium, 10. Macomber, Douglas, 316. MacDonald, Wilbourn, 258. Mac Indoc, Ann, 47, 123, 233. Mac Intvre, Harold, 317. Mackey. ' Charles. 123, 260, 3U. MacKintosb, Virginia, 44, 47, 225 MacXeill, Murray, 266, 343. Macpherson, Thomas, 174, 255. Maddock, C, 76, 9S, 252, 312. Maden, Helen, 342. Madison, E., 98, 342. Maggard, D., 98, 266. Magill, Keivin, 2 2. Magnuson, M. A., 198, 202, 252. Mahonev, George, 198, 317. Malev, Edna. 348. Malchow, Dana, 123, 282, 308, 337 Malloiiee, C. R., S2, 347. Mallorv, E. C, 336. Mallory, W. F., 299. Malm. Selma, 245. .Manarv. Helen. 98, 147, 2:i0. Mandy, Gladys, 236. Manlev, Frank, 287. Manley. Helen, 329. " Man of Destiny, The " , 1.52. Mapelli, Erail, 287. .Marechal, Virginia, 233. Marine, Ernest, 142. Maris, Helen. 342. Marley, Paul, 123, 270. Marr, Spencer, 276, 290. Marsalis, John, 273. Marshall, Clarence, 271. Marshall, Prof. H. L., 34i. Marshall, Pauline. 298. 313. Marlhens. H. R.. 2i2, 307, 337. Martin, Dorollij ' , 136, 228, 246, 342 Martin. O. C. 98, 212. Martin. Richard, 145, 268, 324, 333, 343. Martin, Wilma, 77, 233. Martinson, Warren, 98, 268. .Marzyck, Phillip, 273. ' Mason, John, 200. Mason. Limon W.. 316. Mast. William IL. 316. Mathematics Club. 338. Mathews. Frank. 123. ' Mathews. Mildred. 22S. 342. .Matteson. Donahl. 136. 255. Mau. A. Chuck. 198. 312. Maudru. Edwaril. 250. 307. 340. Maxwell. Donald. 317. Maxwell, Gilbert. 198. 202. 248. Maxwell. Richard 1.. 317. Mavhugh, A. W., 337. McAllister. Margaret. 225. McAllister. Shirley, 235. McBirnev, Howard P., 271. McBride. Robert, 278. McCarter, Monroe, 264. McCarthy, Dorothy, 123, 223, 321. 342. Mccarty. Horace. 280. 290. McClan ' ahan. Muriel. 227. MfClintuc . William. 264. Met hire. Katlierine. 342. McClurc. Manfred. 258. McConnell. Becchcr. 206, 255 McCorkle. Jack. 269. McCorkle. John. 276. McCorkle. Patricia. 74. 1 ' 23 240. 303. 341. 342. McCov. A.. 98. 250. 307. 336. McCrearv. Eugenia. 234. Mrrn.mm, John. 113. 268. .307 McCuIlev, Loyd, 279. McCulloch, Marian, 232. McCulIy, C, 332. Mc ' utcheon, Barbara, 227. McDerniith. . lan, 254. McDonald. Jack. 257. McDonough. Frank, 266. McEwen. Edison. 284. 290. Mcflee. Burt. 265. MctJillerav, Gwendolyn, 123, 32S. MctJlauHin, Stanley. 278, 337. Mc iloue, Frank, 170, 198, 254, 304. Mc-liovern. Margaret, 146. McGown. J., 336. McGravel, Marguerite, 225. McGuire, J., 332. McKay, C. Hall, 268, 290. McKav, Earnest, 285. McKee, David, 278. McKeehan, Irene P., 298, 301. McKelvey. Erman. 280, 347. McKeough, ilargaret, 147, 225. McKinley. Richard. 323. McKinnev. t)wen, 255. McKinney, Wilbur, 124, 249. McKinnoM, Kathcrine, 341. McKnight, Paul, 251. .McLaughlin, (i. Anne, 124, 246, 230. 321. 312. 349. McLaughlin. .Merrill, 294, 324, 332. Ml Lean. Kenneth. 264. Mil.icid. Helen. 231. Mcl.isler. Hinrv. 145. 269. Mcl.ucas. J.. 99. 138. 276, 313. MoMiister, A. S., 286. McMechen, IL, 99. 232. McMillen. Howard, 319. Mc.Millen. James, 343. MiNair, Arthur, 337, 344. McNarv, E., 99. 240. 314, 342, 348. McNatt. Eugene. 283. McNaughton. Robert, 280. McXeel, O., 337. McNett, Margaret, 44. McKae, IL. 99. 230. Mclievnolds. Charles A., 318. Mead. ' Russell. 267. Means. Frank II. . 52. Meier. Dorothv. 136. 234. 305. Mendonhall. John C. 319. Menzell. Harriet. 23L Mere lith. George T.. 298. Meriweather. (leorgia. 241. Merkel. Wilbur. 136, 277. Merriam, Eunice, 294. Merrill. Charles, 124, 282, 320. Merrill. Robert A.. 298. Mersereau. E. B.. 329. Mertz. Donald. 124. 266, 337. Meskew. James, 284. Mever, Barbara, 44, 245. Meyer, Betty. 239. Mever. Edward. 254. Meyer. Krwiii. 29S. Mever. Henri. 146. Mover. Howard. 283. Middlemist. P. E.. 171. I ' JS. 19S. 252. 300. .302. Mihelich. Louis F.. 271. Millard. Douglas. 277. Miller. Dorothv. 245. Miller. .Julia. 136. 229. Miller. .L. 99. 341. Miller. M. M.. 99. Miller. Vii-ginia. 124, 321, 328. Milligan. Gatewood C. 318. Mills. Clifford W.. 52. Mills. Robert. 194. Minium. Wilma. 338. Minor Sports. 202. Misenheimer. Roy. 267. Mitchell. D.mald C. 271. Mitchell. Olive. 294. Mitchell. Perry. 257. Mitchell. S., 99. Mock, La Verne, 260. Modlincr. E., 110. PAGE 374 MuOrit ' k, Liturciiie. 174 MollK.lm. rlllTurd. 319. Moller. ClotilJe. 74. 99 146, 340. 342. MoUoi, Jam., 227 Mollo) ' . llurv. 227. Monrm-. . rlene. 228. Moiirw. lUrnlil. 14S. Muntitiia. .UurKuri ' t. 241. MonU ' iiir. Clulrv. 227. Moiitg.iiiK ' n. KmiTia A.. 74. 99 22S. 31)1. 341. 342. JlcxUKorniT.v. Kulhrrini-. 245. 34S. Mood}. William. 248. Mooiiev. Wilriitt. 294. 306. Miwn-. rliurles. 198, 2W. 344 Moor ' . .Man ' . 241. lloore. v.. 99. s. Moorr. Willard. 2IJ6. MO. 317. lli n:aii. Marjoriv, 44. 241. MoiTfll. I(a is. 124. 2 4 B5 Mom ll, (;.. ;i;i. : . 34 - Morrill. K. .Miner. 31S. " ilorri.-». (;loria. 227. Morris. lUroM. 270 304 .Morris. Keith. 278. Morris, Marj-, 124. 136. 230, Morri.s Margaret. 147. 225. Morris. .Saiio- I.ou. 235. Morris. Kiw eii. SiS. 330 Morris. Walter. 124. 25,S. Morrison, Douglas. 136. 162, 361. Morrison. Kthvanl. 261. Morrison. Henrietta. 1%. Morrison. K.. ' M. 2m;. 324. Morris.. 11. William. 2B6 M..rt:ir U..aril. ,101. M.irtar an. I Pestle. 343 Mo,es. Ila|.hael. 140 Mueller. John. 2S7. .Mundell. I.eo. lOO. 142. 299 SHU. 320. 335. Murl.arh. Mailge. 233 246 Mur.i.Kk. l.eah. 239. Murphj. Esther. 344. Murphy. Slavon. 258. 333 Murra.v. C.. 100. Murray. Douglas. 19S. 211 2W Murray. Hichard C. 298 Musman. Davi.l. 2S9. Myers. Ilenn. 280. Myers. Stanicv. 31S. -Vewell Inej. 338. 342. .Vewell. T.. 100. 299. Newell. iStanlev.. lt;2. 206, 3» -Newlan.l. C. 100. 290. 294, iW 335. .Newton. (Jeiirfc-e. 147. 171. 177. 179. 198. 2M. 324, 347. .Nichols. Jessamine 242 Nichols. It.. 100. Nicks. In in K., 319. .Ni.onan. Hichar.l. 266. Ni.rlin. I ' resiileiit. 50. 51. 52 ■M. 21 8. Norlin. Mrs. t;eorBe. 301 .N..rth. Krc.l. 323. Norton. iM ' t.r e. 252. Nowles. Jane. 229. Nu . iiirma Nu. 318. Nusshaum. Ilandell. 125. 2S5. .Nuttal. Krieva, 125 244 NutlinK. J. E.. 337. " -Nyo. Ira. 254. Nylanil. Wayne. 286. O Nagel. William. 198. 2W, 2(X7 Naifle. II. fete. 253 Nahler. Betty. 23! " . Nance. Ilowar.l. 276. Nassimhene. Eniest. 121. 196. Nauele. Mary. tX. 225. Nauifle. William. . 12 Neet. F. K.. 19S. 252. N.tl. . lfre,l. 344. Neighbors. |)„y, 174. ISO. 198. NeiL C. 100. 299. .W7. 308. 3T7. Xeill. Jame.a. 270. Nelson. D. O.. 334. Nelson. Eflnin. 174. 265. Nelson. Elizaheth. 124 " 40 294, 313. ■ " Nelson. Klmer. R. Jr.. 124. Nelson. Lawrence. 208. 209 2S6. N ' elson. Slyrfle. 75. 124. 34s Nelson. Roble -. 173. 3W. Nelaon. Virginia. 229. Nelson, Walter K.. 299. Nessen. Vincent. 298 Xevill. Mar - Eliz.. 228 309 338. 342. New . rts BuiMing. 12. -Newhold. Louise. 313. Xewhold. M.. 100. Newcomb. Helen. 72. lOrt, 240 O ' Brien. R.. lOO. 234. ' ■•()ctar..on. The. " 152 O ' Day. I). W.. 284. 326 329 339. 343. . 0-0. i Of. Ella. 225. OgiUy. .lack D.. 29S O ' Kane. H.. 337. fHilman. .Minerva. 23.i. Ohmart. Walter .X .316 Olumhr. M.. 100. Olan.ler. Palmer. 282. Ohl Main Building. 16 O ' Leari. Ella. 125 22N " liver. R.. UK). 299. 306 311 Olsen, Bettv. 125 314 -M " 346. 348. ■ Omer. Robert. 249. 294. O ' Neal. Oeorge. 335. Onorato. II. H.. 337. Opdyke. Tliomas. 249. Opiiemian. K.. 100. 25 O ' ltourke. D. H.. 318. 341. Orr. fjrahnm. 347. Orr. II.. 101 Orr. J., 101. Orr. Wesley. 299. .335. Osl.oni. Nancv. 125. ZS Osborne, lloh ' ert. 265. Oviat. . lmnn. 174. 265 " en. Penis. 229 1wen. Rose. 227. ' Owen. Thomas. 101. 229 284 .335. Ow.sley. Franklin, 270. Packar.l. Oeorge . .. 316. Packar.l. Robert C. 316. Pa.lnel.l. Ilarol.l. 125 ' Tl 264 Pa.ltlel.l. William. 125. 273 Page. Burton. 257. Paine. .Mil.lre.l. 47. 125 244 Paine. J.ihn. 253. Paine. Rees. 268 Palm. .Mf.. 125. .137 Palmer. M. B.. 306 Palmer. Reel. 253. 335 Palmer. Russell. 101. 142 Palmer. Ruth. 234. Palmer. Stanton. 260. 290 Panhcllenic Coimcil. 246. Pannebaker. Fre.l 140 327. 332. ' Park. Wm.. 284. 294 Parker, llarn ' . 326. .343. Parker. Norman. 299. 307. 329 Parks. Pauline. 7.5. 5. .Ii Parks. Preston. S4 333 Pate. . .. 101. 144. Ui. offl Patterson. .loseph. 79. Patterson. Wilson. 125 145 270. .327. .333. 317. Paulson. Doris. 236 Pavletich. Louis. 206 Pa.xon. Robert, 299. Payne, Joseph. 198. I ' a.viie. Ite,s, 140. |Vali...ly, Kliirabeth. 314. IVali...ly. KlriMT. 125. Pearson. i;e..rKe. 2S4 Pearson, Kenneth. 258 . Peate. K.l»ur,l. 77, ' S Pwldes. .s.,l|y. 125. 2:5, 314 341. :i42. 346. Peehinan. Uichar.l, 266. IVkkarine. Kino. 126. 146 325 I ' Miii. llundierto. 198. 208. Pepper. Fneman. 274. Perkins. Constance, 235. 341 Perkins. i;illiirt. 2S6. 335 Perry. Herbert ., 318 Perry. Isabel. 229. Pershbacker. W.. 126. Perssi.n. Cluire. 287. P«erson. E.lwar.l. ■jsa. Peterson. Ed«in. 285. Pet.rsoii. Henry. 286. Peterson. Marion. 1 " 1. 13S. SU, Petri. W.. 101. 307. Peyt..n. Fnink. 317. Phi , lpha Delta. 323. I ' hi Beta Delta. 28.8. 289 Phi Beta Kappa. 298 Phi Beta Pi. 319. Phi (hi Delta. 328. Phi Delta (hi. .326. Phi Delta Phi. 322 Phi Didta Theta. 258, 2.59. Phi Camma Delta. 211. 264 265. Phi Kaiipa Psi. 268. 289. Phi Kappa Tau. 282. 283 Phi Rho .Sigma. 316. 317 Phi Signni Delta. 274 275 Phillijis. I ..r.ithv. .338. Philli|is. Ilarrv. 147. 289 lliillit.s. Katherine .Marie 233 PhiliMitt. Ivan W.. 316. Philpott. James A.. 316 Philpott. Osgo.Hl S.. 316 Phipps. ().. 101. Pi Beta Phi, 224, 225 Pickering. Phillip. 3118 337 Pickett. Nona. 310. 343 Pi Epsilon Pi. 333. I ' ienmint. E.. 101. 146 ' ' 8 342. ,346. ■ " ■ Pitenpol. W. B.. 320. 346 Pi Kappa . lplia, 278. 279 Pike. James. 249 Pine v.. 101. Pingrey. Fergus. 198. 251 333 Pings. Marshall. 273 Piper. Stanlev. 286 Pitcook. Earl! 343. Place. E. B.. 313. Place. Eleanor. 294 Players ' riub, 156. Pl sant. .Si.lney. 168. 198. 266 ' " ' , ' ■. ' , " • ' - I ' S. 284. 326. 336 -343. 3. ' 3. Ph ' sted. . lice. 136. 136. Plettner. Margaret. 1.36. 225 Poe. Charles F.. ,336. 3.30. 343 l ' v. Mrs. ChaHcs F.. 310. Poe. Frances E.. 314. Polhemus. Margaret 227 Pollock. .S.. 101. 33.5. Pomraiika. K.. 101, 298 Poralh, Carl. 201, 266. 290 Porter. F.. 102. 23» 34 ' Porter. W.. 102. 306 ' . Pospisil. R.. 102. .343 Post. Sam. 283. P " tral7. Herbert A.. 330 Potts. Frank L.. 168 Powell. L.. 136. Powell. Marion. 227. Prangley. R.. 102. 198. 300. 364 IVater. Edna. 24.5. Pratt. Harold. 174. Pratt. Perry. 319. Pravl. Hannah. 214. lYesbvterian Inion. 296. Presi.lent A. S. r. c.. 72. I ' resi.lent of Iniveraitv. 51 Preston. James. 254. Preiosl. William. 2tJ). Price. Chester. 189. Price. Frisl. 1S9. Price. J.. 126. ,342. Price, Ralph. 251. Priest. .Mau.l. 29 . .329 Pringle. Kil. 140. 274 Printing. J..s|,eh F.. 316. Prosser. Robert. 126. 134 266 335. Pry.le. . lberta, 242. Pryor, Roseman, 229 lligh. .Man. 273 ' Pngh. Clillor.l. 126. 337 Pugh. Ernest. 147, 200, 211 2ti;». ■ •ugh. Lawrence. 367 l " ugh. Wallace. 126. 337 Pulver. Frank. 283. Pur.ly Frank. 2 l. 330. • •utnani. Neil. 323. I?uain. E.lwanl. 272. ( uam. Elmer. 102, 272 Vuam. Louis. 198. ' Vuigley. tleorge. 79. 102, 207 2 2. 327, 347. t uinlan. Clarence, 188 Vuinn. Christpoher, 360 ( uiiiri. J.. 102. It j ' ahcr, D., 126, 310, 343. Railetsky, Haney, 200. 274. Radinsky. .Albert. 274. Rae. .lames. :5 2. ' Rae jer. Warren, 299, 307, 308, liaile.v, .lames. 265. Railey. William. 198. 2St Raley. Robert. 2S3. Ralph. Pauline. 75. 244 Ramaley. David. 320. Ramaley. Francis. 298 Rami. Donald. 126, 280. 308. Rankin. Robert, 309, 320 338 Ransberger. Frank Homer, 239 Ransberger, .Man- Bess, 239 Raso. Roland. 319. Raicliffe. Virginia, 102, 230, RatJivon. .laniuel. 280 337 Hay. M.. 126. 227 Kay. Vclma. 310. 343. Raymonil. .lohn C . 252. Kece. Eliz.. 240. 341. 342. Rece. Helen. 126, 240, 346 Reckar.l. Frank. 296. Re.lmond. .v.. lOJ. 282 327 Bees. .M. H.. Dean. 53 ' . 59 276 Reilly. Thomas. 268. Reinckc. .Margaret. 102, 309 Keinerker. Sue. 341 Reiwitz, Alex. 274 ■ Reno. v.. 332. Reno. v.. 102. Retlenniever. Rae. 2S2 Bex. E.. 127. 281. 311. .336. Rex. .Milton. 127. 284. 311 Rex. R..nia L.e. 231 Re.vboM. H.. 103. 225 ' . 325, 342 Reybiirn. .Marjorie, 298 neyer. H. .M.. 102. Reynol.ls. George F., 298 Re.vnol.ls. Henn- Etta 227 Reynol.ls. V.. 103. 206. 210. ' 260. Rhinchart. W.. 103. 230 Bihar, Charles, 2 " 4. Rice, . ilsa Jane. 225 Rich. Dillon. 271 Rich. Howard. 259 Rich. Theodore. 298. Richanls. Robert. 317. Richar.ls. Thelma. 127. I45 240. 246, 342. Richar.lson, D.. 127. 134, 276 .307. 308. Richardson. J.. 103, 286. PACE 375 Richardson, K. K., 335. Richardson, Sue, 127, 13S. 146, 331. Richmond, H., 103, 2S2, 334. Richmond. J., 103. Rich, Ralph, 343. Ricketts, Blanche. 329. Ricketts, Elizabeth, 329. Rickle, Wesley, 282. Rider, Philip, 103, 272, 332 333. Ridgeway, Arthur, 329. Ridgeway, Mrs. . rthur, 329. Ridgevvav, Frances, 214, 232 246, 305. Ridgeway, Kenneth, 254, 322. Hiede, Grace, 239. Kieder, Mrs. M., 313. Rike, Bernard, 2SS. Riley. Elsie. 294. .310, 343. Riley, Elva, 103, 146. 325. Rinker, C, 103, 227. Ripley, Donald. 144. Ritchie, Claude. 286. Ritchie, Lois, 242. Ritchie, William, 251. Uitter, Alfred. 277. Ritter. Harold. ffiS, 333. Ritzman. Ileien. 146. Roark. F., 103. Robertson. Donald. 333. Robertson. J. E.. 335. Robertson. R.. 103, 266. Robinson, Etigcnia, 233. Robinson, F. George, 12i, 276. Robinson, George J., 136, 144. 267. Robinson, George L.. 31i. Robinson, John. 186. Robinson, E.. 103. Robinson, M., 127. Robinson, Warren K , 2d2. Robinson. William. 14S. Robuck. M.. 104. Roche. J., 104, 332. Roedel, C, 127, 230, 34 Boehrig, A., 47, 127, 225, 303, 342. Rogers, Eliz., 230. Rogers, Ross, 271. Romans, J., 247. Romig, Edna DaMs, 298. iSl, 349. Roose, Mary. 236. Rose, Donald, 127. 14,, 311, 330. Rose, Eleanor, 241. Rose, James, 127, 257. Rose, June. 243. Rose, William, 332. Ross, Frank, 2 ». Ross, Gerald, 258. Ross, J., IM, 337. Rossi, L., 127, 214, 342. Roth, Albert, 142. Rothgerber, Ira C, 254. Roubos, Dorr. 198, 2«0. Rouse. George. 190. 198. Rovse, Gertrude, 309. Ruiienstein, Irving, 343. Rubright. Royal, 148, 198, 278. Ruff, E., 128. Rupp, John. 264. Rush, Jack, 174. Russ, Bettv, 44, 128, 225. Russell, Alice, 231. Russell, C, IW. 2S2. Russell, Frank, 1S4. Russell, James I... 270. Rvan, Edmond, 206. SO. Ryan. John ¥.. 317. ItVland. J ihn. 26S. Rymer. Cliarles II.. 316. Sadler, Jackson C, 318. Sahn, M., 104. Sain, Wilma, 75, .305. 338. 341. Sanderson. Sara. 74. 128. 222, 303. 321. 342. 349. Saner. Frank. 278. Sanford. Gilnian. 317. Sappenlield. V.. 104. 244. Sarkisian. MediU. 258._ Sargent. Mercedes. 225. Sartori, Charles, 143, 335. Sandei-s, George J., 329. Savage, 0., 104. ZW. 342. Savage, Parker. 281. Savage. Phillip M.. 319. Sawyer. George, 278. Sawver, Paul. 104, 167, 198. 260. 300. 302. Savler, Pauline. 146. 234. 325. SaVre. C harles. 258, 290. Scala, T., 104. Scarboro, James, 272, 324. Schafer. Rollie, 343. Schiess, Henrv, 267. Schiller. Lucille. 344. 348. Schlaepfer. Adeline. 128, 344. Schlageter. R.. 128. 198. 282. Schlappi, Rov Felix. 318. Schniitt. K.. 104. Schmidt. Martin, 142, 278. Schooland, J. S., 329. Schooley, Dale. 284. Schrepferman. A.. 104, 234. School of Business Adminis- tration, 57. School of Law, 60. School of Medicine. 59. School of Nursing. 58. Schroeder. Paul G.. 298. Schryver. Annabel. 224. Schunanian. T.. 332. Schultz. Milton J.. 318. Schureman. Ruth. 136. 140, 147, 229. Schwabenland, Walter, 272, 294. 298. 312. Schwald. Alice. 246. Schwald, Jean. 348. Schwald. Margaret. 44. 104. 236, 237. Schwartz, Robert. 276. Schwieso. A., 105. 330. Scimitar, 304. Scoggin, James, 281. Scott, Clarice, 47, 233. Scott, X., 105. 225. Scribner. .Stanlev, 279. Sears, Thaddeus P.. 316. Seavv, Keith. 260. Sechrist. Rov. 271. Sedgwick. S.. 105. 270. Seebass. Elizabeth, 225. Seihert, Joe. 308. 337. Seifert. Llovd. 285. Self. Marjorie. 242. Setfridge. Charles. 276. Sells. Ruth. 310. Semotan, Lucile, 47. 128. 135. 144. 234. Senate. 74. Senior Class. 81. Senior Class Officers. 76. Senter. Everette, 105. 252. 327. 347. Sering. Richard. 2.58. 325. Sess. Jane. 136. 235. Shabel. Dorothy, 42, 228. Shackleford, James, 128. 272. 332. 333. Shade. CIvde. 185. 198. Shaffer. V.. 128. 330. 3.34. Shaklec. S.vlva, .305. Shallenberger, Onslow. 198. 280. 308, 337. Shallcv, Joseph, 198. Shapiro. Jack. 140. 200. 275. Shar|i. William, 174. .Shattuc. Wm. Hugh. 79. 105. ■ 198. 260. 327. Shaw. David. 287. Shaw. Jack. 140. 2.54. Shav. Robert. 143. 269. Sheda. R.. 128. .307. Sheehan. Earl. 280. Sheets. Marian, 298. Shepherd, Ellis, 135, 211. 364, 333. Shepherd. Doris. 227. Shepherd, John, 304. Sheridan, Leonard, 311, 343. Sherman. Julian. 270. Sherrill. Billv. 286. Sherrill, Dana. 294. Shields, James M.. 316. Shields, Robert, 317. Shinii, Tvler. 268. .306. 335. Shippev. J.. 105. 162. 198. 258. Shire. Glynn. 105. 278. 347. Shisler. Henrv. 344. Shonsbve. Bettv, 228. Shorr. W., 128. Short, Jack, 286, .301, 333. Shriber, J. H.. 329. Sibell, Muriel V.. 325, 349. Sigma . lpha Epsilon, 250, 251. Sigma Chi, 266, 267. Sigma Delta Chi, .324. Sigma N ' u, 256, 257. Sigma Phi Epsilon, 360, 261. Sigma Pi Sigma, 320. Sigma Tau, 307. Silver and Gold, 138. 139, 140. Silver and Gold Scroll, 141. Simmering, S. L., 307. Simmons, Cleo, 234. Simnis, Willard, 286, 324. Simpkins, Louise, 298. Simons, Robert, 318. Simpson, John T.. 252. Simpson. Peggv. 47. 229. Simpson, Ramon. 136. 144, 272, 324. Sipe, .L, 105, 296, 334. Skidmore. Betty, 128. 147, 227. Skidmore. Dorothy. 227. Skinner. Barbara Lee. 229. Skinner. Charles. 278. Slade, W., 129. 311. 335. Slater. Helen. 105. 138. 144. 146. 240. 321, 349. Sloskv, Harry, 289. Slovek, John, 174. Small, Miss Clare, 214. Sniedlev, Ann, 227. Smedley, Charles, 277. Smedley, William, 276. Smith, Bernard, 278. Smith. Brvce D.. .319. Smith. C. Henry, 161. Smith. Clarence. 317. Smith. D.. 129. 348. Smith, E., 1(B, 299. Smith, Esther, .305. .341. 342. i4. Smith. Howard, 317. Smith, J., 78. 105. 201. 276. 307. Smith. James. 198. 2S4. Smith. Jess. 299, 308, 320, 337. Smith, Leland, 105, 257. Smith, Louise, 313. 329, 342, 346. Smith, Marian, 129, 338. Smith. Richard, 211. 264. Smith. Sam. 266. Smith. Walter. 279. Smith. William, 198. Smythe. O. D.. 250. Snair, Buta, 24L Snider, Fred, 276. Snivelv, L. Clifton, 299. Snow. C. 106. 198. 212. 294. Sohns. Harold. 29a. 330. 334. Sophomore Class Officers. 77. Spangelberger. Charlotte. 240. Spangler. Richard. 343. Sparrow, E., 129, 254. 311. 335. Spaulding. Wm.. 250. Spear, Wendell C, 299, 306, 335. Spearman. Rupert. 282. Speight. .Tames, 261. Speilman. Rex. 319. Spencer. Dimald. 264. 304. Spessard. Frank P.. 298. Spilker. C. J.. .3.35. Spishakoff. X., 76, 129, 274, 333. Springer, II.. 106. 19S. 272. Spur. 305. Staab. Otto, 174. 261. Staab. Rudolph. 129. 260. 343. St. Clair. Harriet. 227. SUgiier, Howard, 282. Stahl, Catherine, 341. Stahl, F., 106. Stahl, Joe, 287. Stahl. Katherine, 305, 342. Stahl, M., 106, 286, 324. Stanwood, Bervl, 227. Stapp. Donn, 1.39. 264. .Stapp. J., 129, 290. Stark, Henrv. 187. Stau ler. Josephine, 225. Stauder, Paul. 253. stautfer. R.. 129, 214, 228, 352, 356. Stauter, Ivan B.. 270. 333. Stearns, R. L., Dean, 53, 60. Steel, Jane, 136, 229. Steele, Sam, 299. Stenzel, Ray, 169, 198, 260. Stephans, Charlotte Ann, 239. Stephenson, Dorothv, 236, 246, 305, 341, 342. Stepp, Ellsworth, 253. SterliTig, Morr -, 288, 333. Stevenson, Kenneth, 344. Stewart, Bettv. 13S. 144, 2.34. Stewart, Martha, 106. 140, 240. Stilphen, Doris, 147, Zi ' l. Stinson, Margaret, 234. Stoddard, Dean, 282. Stocckly. M., 106. 344. Stoflle. Wavne, 174. Stone. C. 106. 286. 294. 337. Stone, Ruth, 296. Stoole, Samuel, 106, 142, 320, 337. Storke, Frederic, 298. Storv, . lice, 241. Stoo-, J.. 106, 198, 272. Straciian. Mildred, 227. Strait, Louis, 298, 309, 320. Stratton, Delphine 310, 343, 344. Streich, Jean, 106. Stribic, Frances P., 346. Strickland. Dudley. 174. 277. Strickland, Thomas, 249. Strombere, Donald, 2S7, 343. Stroniburg, O.. 106, 348. Stuart, W., 337 Student - thletic Managers, 162. Sturgeon. Edith Jane, 140, 2K, 328, 341, 342, 346. Sturgess, Richard, 258. Sukeforth, Richard, 261. Somalia, 302. Summer tVuarter, 63. Sumner, Richard, 268. Sunderland, Karl, 284. Sundquist. Eric, 327. Sutherland, D., 106, 308, 337. Sutherland, L. B., 307, 337. Sutherland, W., 107, 299, 320. Swain, F., 107, 299, 306. Swanson. Rov, 261. Swayne, Ida L., 298. 314. Swavne. Loren, 248. Swedlund, R., 129, 134, 144, 260, 327, 347. Swcnson, Clifford, 135, 258. Swerdfeger, Elbert B., 316. Swiler, C., 337. Tack. Marv K.. 47. 146. 229. Tapp. Marv. 230. 342. Taft. Howard, 266. Taliaferro, Roxie. 310. 3 14, 343. Tallman. Marie. 227. Tappe. Stanford. 267. Tasher, Virginia, 129, 139, 140, 225. Tassev, Dorothy, 298. Tatarskv. Sam, 288. Tau Beta Pi, 299. Tavis, . nna Mac, 344. Tavlor, Merton, 135, 286, 290. Tiivlor, Oliver, 284. Taylor, Richard, 317. Tavlor, Wallace, 265. P. GE 376 p« ■r»ft». B. ' maril. 19S, 264. Tfdfor.l, v., 107. T Ktnir}ir. Viilt«r. 272. Ten.r -. Hohert. IS. 2S2. 3 6, 332. Ti-nnia. Dorothy, 232. Trrr -, Varr»n. 19S. Thatch. William. U»7. 190. 19S, :«. 302. Th.-ia .SiKiiia Phi. 321. Thua . i. 2Sti, 2 T. Thifs, liiiluiiil. 298. Thomaii. V. II.. 2t 2. 213. 30S 337. Tlionia . Burt is. 249. Thonias. Kvrljn. 343. Thomas. Janifs. 272, 332. 337. Tliomas, Hohcrt. 2U1. 21)7. Thomas. Wilma. 129. 33S. J12. Thompson. .Vrthur, 130. 146. 24S. 290, 324. Thomjison. (;., 130. Thompson, tJeorRe. 279. Thompson. C.-rald, 24S. 234. Thomson. I.aiira. 339. Thomson. Ka% ' rni)rul. 254 Tidball. llavion, 2m. Tildrn. James, 319. Tillotson, I.nllier. 2l S. 330. Tinn, .Andrew, 257. Tiplc, .Mhert M., 3IS. Tobin, Patricia. 237. Todd. Eilith. 29S. Todd, Paul, 201, 2. t. 347. Tompkins. William. 277. Tope, K., 107. Tops. Elizabeth. 294 Touchball, 2ns. Townsend. I,., 130. 232. Tracy. Esther. 130. Tracy. Louise, 107, IK. 2»1. 325. Travis, Leslie, 174. 2S1. " Trelawny i.f ihr Wells, " 154 Trensch, .Marsaret. 140. 234, 246, 342. Trelter. V. .}., .W4. Tripp. Forest. 1.10, 266. 327. Trotter, n.. 1.-1I1. Trout. Carl. 250. Trucksess, Krances Hoar, 325 Tnickscss. Frederick. .325. TrudRian. Domthv, 22S. True. Eduin. 347. True. I ' atsy. 225. True. Viririnia. 325. Tnimbull, M.. 110, Tucker. L. W.. 335. Tucker, Winnie, 234. Turman. Ilardner. 260 2S0 Turner. Eli;:ah.lh. 346. Turner. II . 1.30. 2S7. Turner. .Ic.hn. 1.30. 142. 279 Turner. Mabel. 246. Jt2 Turner. Thomas. Iftl. 249. 333 Tyler. Monroe, 2SS. TVaon. Nell Sou, 214. Vaille. Iteberca. MO Van di ' Mark. William. 278. Vandework, .K. M.. 75. 130, 314. 342 Van Kk. Jacob, Dean, 53, 55, 312 Van Duzee. Mabel, 29S. Vant. J., 107. Van Schaack. Clara, S, " !. 229. Van .Schaack, Henr -, 277. Van .Stone. Wilfred ' I).. 316. V ' ari Valkeidiun;!), Dorothy, 225. :I4I. 342 Van ulkenburgh. Jack. 107 19S. 2as, 209. 256. 3lK). 302, 307. 3.1;). Van ValkenburKh. II. H., 330. 314. Van Valkenburph. Mrs II. I) . 341. Van Zandt. R.. 107. 251. 299. Varsity Lake. 13. 1.5. Vassau. II.. 130. 233. Vaiikdiaii, .Mice. 32S. 344. aui,-hun. Franklin. 2JI0. 333. Vauirhan. W., 131. ,344. VauRhn. James M.. 318. a ra. Oi ' ach. 2tll. Vcmer. H., 131, 144, 232, 349. orhees. A.. 107. Vos. Calvin, 266, 320 TmlervMH).!, Margaret, 1.10. 296. 342. I ' mlerwooil. Willi.«, 76, 130 272, 311, 342. Tniversity o( Colorado Band. 339. I ' niversity of Colorailo Bar .Vs- social ion, 7S. I ' niversify Hiking Club, 344, 345. University Women ' s Club, 341 342. W Watru.ner. D.. 131. 342 WaRBener. Karl J.. 252. WasKoner, B.. 107. 327. 347. WaKner. C. 131. 262, 294, 332 Waener. Viola, 75, 2»4, 341. Wahlstrnm, C. C., 334. Wakeham. Glen. 330, 334. Waldo, jr.. 108. Wal.lnm. Gerald, 276. Waldrop, Gavie, 324. Wale. II.. 110. Walker. Erlviard. 266. 30). Walker. Kathrvn. 225. Wall. Nancy. ,342. Wallace, Juliette, 231. Wallace. William, 198. 2(M, 248. Waller, M. L., 131, 240. Wallinirford. Kuth. 335. Wallis. Thomas. 250. Walsh. Kenneth. 198. Walsmith. Ilel.n, 229. Walter, J. II.. 336. Walter, P.. 108. 347. Walters, Lucile. 239. Walton. Goodrich, 200. Wall. F. C, 320. Wanier. Helen. 342. Wancelin. Gavnor, 108. 305, .342 Waniielin. Marjorie, 225. Ward, Donald M., 318. Ward. John, 258. Warner. Helen. 131. 227, 246, 342. Warnick, .Man. I ' M. 198. Warnick. Paul M.. 260. 306. Warren. tJeortre, 174, 277. Warren, .lames. ION. .106. 3.15. Warren. .Marv- Lou. 44. 234 Warren. Paul. 299. .108. 337. Warren. Wnidell, 296, 299. Washburn. Mower C, 53, 65, .126. 343. Washburn. Mrs. H. C. 310. Watertleld. Jov. 14.5. 239 Waterhnuse. V.. 108, ,142. Watson. Arthur, 174. Wataun, El in, 299, 308, .337. Watson, H. J., 320. Watson, irde, 344. Watt. James. S6. Watts. Fre.l. 284 Wear, Harry H,. 316. Weanier, . rlhur, 319. Weathers. Clav. 262 Weaver. B.. 108, 295, 320, 326 338. Weber, Euffene, 254. Weber. William, 279. VVeideidiainer. D., Ifti 232 342 Weiss. I.. W.. 334. Wel.l.in. llielma, 214. Weller. Charles, 264. Weller ' d. B., 72, 74, 108, 301, 329, 342. Wells, .v., lOS. 227. • Wells, M., 108, 232 Wendlinir, H, It.. 335, 344 We rner, William. 212, 268, 301 Wertz, Donlev, 276. Wesley. Dora " . 313. 342 Wesley Foumlation. 296. West. Edward J., 29S, Westerburtr, .Marvin. 209. 257. Westeren. Cvnis. 212. Wliallev, .loieph. 200. 249 Wharton, C, 108. 342. 346, Whitaker. O. fiobert. 2 ' 2 White. Carroll W., 319. White. Charles. 251. While, Clavlon, 1(!S. 19S. 264 While. Jane. 131. 147 241 Wliite. W, M,. 276. 333. White. W. W,. 108. 138. 144. 252 324, Whitehead. Hicliard W.. 316 Whiteside, M,. 131. 206. 228 Whiltelev, Mantaret, 227 Wicks. .lack. 272. WicRer. Karl. 269. WipKlesworth. J. II., 270 Wildhack. William, 294. 299. 320 Wilhelm. Mechtild. 313. 329. Williilm, y., 109, 294. Wilk.-ns, Kose, 313. ,344. WilkiuR, Frank, 271. Wilkinsr. Jan V.. 271. Wilkinson, Eugenia, 136, 244. 341. 342 Wilkman. F... 109. Willar.l. t-rank, 250. Williams, Leslie. 258. Williams, . nna W., 298, 314 348, Williams, Charles, 2W 266 Williams, Clark B., 252, 3(M 3. , Williams, Irving, 109. 146. Williams. Joe P., 263 Williams. Leslie. ZVS. Williams. Lyman. 287. Williams. .M ' arv Eliz,. 240 342 Williams. Nellie. 232, Williams, Itichanl, 248, 282 290. 332. Williamson. George. 260, Williamson. Howard, 281 343 Wilianison, J,, 131, Williamsoti, Margy, 22.5, Willscm. Hernice, 241, Wills tn, Benianline, 77, 241, Wilson, (;len, 276. Wilson, Horace, 251. Wilson. John, 267. Wil.son. John C, 139, 2M, 321 347. Wilson. T.. 109. 131, 347. Window, 146. 147. Winn, Htfmer, Uttl. p.ts ' jrtv 209. 256, 327 Winner, Fretl, 25i), Winser, Tonv, 145. 268. Winters. Gwenelh, 236, Wirz, Helen. lir;». 3o;i, .13g_ 342, Wise. Henrietta, 75, 214 " 236 342 Wiiham, . mv. 22S Witham, F., 109, 272 Witbain. M. E.. 166, 307. Witt. Norman F., 326. 343 3.53. Witt, Mrs. Norman. 310. Wixon. John, 212, 278. 309, 338 Wolcott, Frank II., 52 Wolcott, Helen, 74, 131, 144 2:5, 246. Wolcott. Mrs. R,. 313. W..lfe. Katbrvn. 237, 342. Wolfe, Rov, 256. x Wolfson. Meyer. 143. Wolle. Francis. 298. Woltor. .-Mice. 244, 305, 341 342. Women ' s Athletic Association, Wood. John. 277. Wood. .lovca. 241 Wood. Man-. 342. Wood. Robert. 332, Wood. William. 318 Woodbury. V,. 131. 236, 246. Woodling. Robert. 28 ' 6. Woodman. Ann, 40, 147, 225. WiKidniff. Tvcon. 202. W ' oodward. K., 109. 214. 344. Woodward, G., 109, 244 329 342. Woolverton, C, 132. Woolverton. Edwin, .120, Woolen, Freilda. 132, 236, XtH. Worcester, P. G., 53. Worcester. W., 109, 248, 294, Wrestling, 200. Wright. Gertnide. 298. Wright. Katherine. 243, 32S Wright. M,. 3,12, Wright, R.dierl. 337. Wyss. Arthur. .143. Wyss, Mrs. Arthur P., 310 Vantis. Jo.sephine. 229. Varger, Waldron, 282. Vocum, Howanl, 179, 198. 210 337. Voder. Ruth. 328. Vohp. R.. 109. 280. Young. Eleanor, 132, 239 Voung, .M.. 109. 234. Voungstnim, Esther, 309. Voiuig W inien ' s Christian As- soc-ijition. 346. Z Zabriskie. .less, 132, 143 27D .307. Zellhaofer, Jane. .105. Zener. Wilbur. 267. Zimmer. Harold. 2S2. 296. .123 . 12, Zimmerman. Richanl. 207. S3, Zimmerman, Robert C, 201, 207, 252 Zolanek. Frank, 146. 147. Zurcher. Paul, 147. PACE 377 ( arbookl ■ ■ ' r,;r " ] r;r ) Member) 378 I n - ' ' .f m» -L.r. ENGRAVINGS BY COCKS-CLARK ENGRAVING CO. DEXVEK. COLORADO -i- Ca. --a - ' - .JL PKIXTIKG AND BINDING BY THE WELCH-HAFFNEE PRINTING CO. DE.VVER, COLORADO T- ' li (i - J.j0 A, T e U «_ - " -tvC -tt ,S - t I v;S ' m ' yiiB ?v


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